The Oracle

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The Oracle

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The Oracle
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The Oracle (Tampa, Florida)
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University of South Florida
USF Faculty and University Publications
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Tampa, Florida
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University of South Florida
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English

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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T39-19671108 ( USFLDC DOI )
t39.19671108 ( USFLDC Handle )

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PAGE 1

'• I t$J I t$J I t$J I t$J St. Louis Here Saturday See Page 6 VOL. 2 NO. 13 UNIVERSITY O F SOU'ffi FLORIDA, TAMPA, NOVEMBER 8, 1967 Subscription Rate Pege 4 Board OF Regents Must Name Engineers For Medical School B y ALLAN Sl\flTH and PHIL RUNNELS Staff Writers Before USF can secure fed era! funds to finance part of a $21-million medical school, the Board of Regents must ap point design engineers for the project. And a knowledgeable source indicated that "politica l infighting" among the Regents may be holding u p progress on the medical school. The source, who declined to be named, said the federal government requires that line drawings of the proposed fa cility be submitted with the application to receive funds. An architect must be named for the project in order to ob tain the line drawings. Meanwhile, work on the proposed state mental hospi. tal continues as architects and state hospital officials begin w ork o n details of the facility. A spokesman for Fletcher and Valenti of Tampa, one of the tw o architectural firms working on the mental hospi tal, said that research is being done to determine spe cific'hlly what the hospital will include. Within recent months Re gents Chancellor Broward Culpepper and Regent Louis C. Murray of Orlando have re signed and Gov. Claude Kirk suggested that Regents Chair man C hester F e rguson sh o uld also. Controversy has also erupt ed over the selection o f f o r mer Florida Supreme Court Justice Stephen B. O'Connell as president of the Univ e rsity of Florida at Gainesville. Ferguson said Tuesday that the Board of Regents would consider a request from USF to provide $7,500 for hiring the design engineers. A Tampa architect said that it would probably take about a year after the architect is named to ge-t working draw ings for a project the size o f the medical school. Appr oval of the $6-million i n federal funds seems practical ly assured. In a newsletter re leased in October, U.S. Con gressman Sam Gibbons indi cated that the two-thirds matching funds is available. The Florida Legislature last s u m m e r appropriated $3million for classroom facili ties of the schools. The federal money will pay for nursing and medical labo ratories and classrooms. Work on details of the men tal hospital is the next step after deeding Oct. 26 of USF property on the northwest cor ner of the campus for the state facility. At the deeding ceremony Sec. of State Tom Adams said that soil tests were "positive and all systems are go". The announcement came after Adams was handed the deed to the 45 acre tract of land located at the corner of 30th Street and Fletcher Ave nue by Chairman of the Board of Regents Chester Ferguson. The hospital will be used in conjunction with the proposed medical school for the Univer sity that "must be completed at the earliest possible time," Adams said. Speaking before representa tives from the state, Pres. John S. Allen and mental health officials, Adams made quite a few comments concern ing the newest addition to Florida's State Hospital sys tem. "We are embarking on a new era in the field of mental health in this State," he said, "and it constitutes a radical departure from our existing state hospitili. "The hospital will have facilities for outpatient care, special units for the old and young and it will serve as a living classroom for the train ing of psychiatrists, psychia trist aides, nurses, sociolo gists and the host of other professionals needed to staff the system of community centers." The hospital construction is divided into three phases, and when completed, they will de velop "a bold new approach to the treatment of mental ill ness," Adams emphasized. The first phase will include some 250 to 300 beds for full time psychiatric care, esti mated at $3.5-million. The second phase will include facilities for research into the various aspects of mental ill ness and the training of pro fessionals. It will be closely associated with the medical school. The third phase of construc tion is scheduled to take place after the University medical school is in operation and has established a residency in child psychiatry. This phase will provide special facilities for the care of psychotic or emotionally disturbed chil dren. Keep Individual Rights: Douglas SA Student Bill By LESLIE TAYLOR Assistant Managing Editor Supreme Court Justice Wil liam 0. Douglas said Wednes day, "America's strength is in its diversity, not conformity." In his talk before a crowd estimated at 1,500, Douglas emphasized the necessity for preservation of individual rights in this country. One of these rights, Douglas said, is the right of due pro cess under law. The only prob lem, he said, is defining "due process." "THERE IS A built-in bias against the poor in many of our laws," Douglas said. Va grancy laws and decent hous ing ordinances discriminate against the poorer citizen, he added. rnere is supposedly a right to counsel in this country, he said. But last year, he ex plained, according to the .American Bar Association, only 600,000 poor received legal aid, when 14 million more needed it. "The search for the ideolog ical stray has led to an inva sion of privacy," Douglas said. He cited the investiga tions during the McCarthy era and the firing of many gov ernment employees for sup posedly Communist leanings .. DOUGLAS explained that people are being subjected to wire-tapping and eavesdrop ping. One investigation led to the firing of the government's expert on Vietnam, he said. Another area of invasion of privacy Douglas touched on was the personal nature of questions asked in census and other questionnaires. Douglas said that there was a proposal for establishment of a Federal Data Center, containing information about every citizen. The information would be subjective, possibly obtained from biased sources, Douglas explained. "A PERSON would have no opportunity to challenge any information about himself," Douglas said. Douglas also said that youthful protest IS expected. "If they (youth) were content, it wouldn't be normal." In the future, Douglas said, a big problem will be disem ployment, caused by a fully automated society. HE SAID that the problem of this generation is to find a 'way to keep big government from interfering with civil liberties. "But l am afraid that right now our right of privacy will be lost,:• Douglas said. 'If so, we will have written our own prescription for mediocrity and conformity." Photo by Ed Kutt Supreme Court Justice William 0. Douglas spoke to students last week in the gymnasium. He told the studenls assembled there that, "the constitution was designed to keep the government off the backs of the people." A Symbol A ny one ? The University Center Pro gram Council is sponsoring a university wide contest to de velop a new symbol for the University Center (CTR). Any student, facul , ty mem ber or staffer can win a $10 gift certificate to the book store or the second prize of a $5 certificate. Official rules are at the dis play in the CTR lobby. The contest will run through Nov. 17. I M A G I N E THAT 0 v USF Photo Art Auction Sunday To further stimulate te interest in the visual arts in the Tampa area., provide money for scholarships to . art students, and to provide monetary encourageme n t to art studenls, an art auction wilJ be held Sunday afternoon from 2 to 5 at the Humanities Building patio. Paintings, sculpture, drawings, and pottery wiJI be auctioned. Half of the selling price will be donated to the USF Foundation for Art Scholarships and the other half will go to the student. The art is done by both faculty and students and will be on display one hour prior to the auction. Bay Campus Pioneers To Meet Bay Campus colonists will get together Sunday for a two-year reunion on the St. Petersburg campus. Approxi mately 209 USF students spent their freshman year on the maritime base in Bayboro Harbor because of lack of housing facilities on the Tampa campus in 1965. Dan Marks, 2CB, one of the organizers of the reunion, said Bay Campus had a unique spirit. It was sort of a 13th grade of 'high school. We had 8 seats in the SA (Student As sociation) and we filled every one of them. "Now that these students have come over to this cam pus, they have spread into all departments. I feel that this participation is because of the spirit generated at Bay Cam pus." The students are to meet in the University Center Lobby at noon and drive to Bay Campus for a picnic . They should bring their o w n refreshments, said J a c k McGinnis, 2CB and past Bay Campus resident. Kaye To Rea d Feiffer Toda y At 2 In CTR . "The F e i f f e r Invasion" swarms the Reader's Theatre Guild this afternoon at 2 in the University Center Ball room. Doug Kaye will direct 16 in dividuals in 34 of Feiffer's contemporary catatonic comic strips. Feiffer has emerged as one of the leading syndicated con tributors to today's humor. He appears daily in national newspapers, month 17 in "Playboy," annual!y.in several collectional books, and pres ently on Broadw ay. " Apple Tree," currently ap pearing in New York, is adapted from his story, "Passionella." He also has several one -act plays to his credit and a movie filler, "Munroe." Kays said that he bas used I• ' a "lot of gimmicks" and that this production will vary great ly from the general concept of Reader's Theatre. Topics planned for invective will be; automation; big busi ness; telephone companies, love an d marriage; and "A general everyday psychosis," Kaye added. Open Manhole Causes Injury J Other organizers are Rich ard Sevigny, 2CB; Ray Fones, 2CB and Bob Fryer, 2CB. Marks said "Bay Campus stu dents continually pull other people into their group. You see an old buddy from Bay Campus and he introduces you to some new friends. This is the way we have spread all over the campus." t. Coed lniured .1 ,,. t After F all In I .. Open M anhole J Pranksters' tricks again caused _ serious injury on cam pus. Patricia Burns, 4HI, fell in an open m a nhole, apparently uncovered as a joke, a Secur ity Office spokesman said. The accident occurred last week as Patricia and some friends were walking: on Cres cent Hill near the entrance to the staff parking lot. The cover was found in the bottom uf the man hole. Security said the man holes are designed only to be opened out and just to cover the hole. They said it was not possible to push the cover down into the hole. The only way the cover could have been put in the hole was to slide it through the street drain. Two others were also in jured recently when a reflec tor sign was painted black. The "non-students struck the c urb and turned over on the curve at West Holly and Pine. The driver, pinned under the car, was critically injurea. , ! Of R ights Ready Final touches to the new Bill of Student Rights were added Monday to prepare the document for final approval. The 13-item draft, which would become Article XII of the Student Association Con stitution, must be approved by the Constitutional Revi sions committee, Student As sociation (SA) legislature, Student Affairs committee, and the president before the acceptanc.e. The bill sets forth rights Q! USF students deemed neces sary to protect academic freedoms and promote an at mosphere at USF conducive to learning. The bill's progress was re ported to SA leg is lators at their Thursday night session. The SA failed to take action on four resolutions submitted by Argos representative Mike Woodward. The resolutions called for feasibility confer ences with housing director Raymond King concerning pay telephones, food services, study areas, and students' room privacy. They were withdrawn for rewriting after Sen. Frank Caldwell suggested that they be writ ten as needed changes endorsed by the legislature, instead of conference deter mining their feasibility. SA Pres. Don Gifford con gratulated the College of QUESTION: When will final examination schedules come out? ANSWER: The Office of Evaluation Services stated that schedules of final exams in the College of Basic Studies will be posted on bulletin boards in various buildings this week. No schedule of ex aminations will be posted for upper division courses. QUESTION: What are the poss ib ilit ies of having two more dryers installed in Gamma Hall? ANSWER : Raymond King, director of Housing and Food Service, said that 'one addition al dryer and one washer will be installed this week. Two dryers cannot be installed at the present because of lack of space. QUESTION: What are the possibilities of obtaining a new supply o f iced tea spoons in Andros Ca fe teria? ANSWER: Raymond King said that as far as he knows there is no shortage of spoo n s or other utensils and none will be ordered . QUESTION: Why isn't there another campus phone in the Library? ANSWER: Mary Lou Hark ne ss, acting d irector o f the Li brary, said that the Library pays for both the c ampus phone and th e pay phone in the Library and that the pres ent budget makes acquisition of another phone impossible. QUESTION: Why a ren't the doors to Gamma H a ll un locked at 7 a.m. instead of 7:30a.m.? ANSWER: R a ymond King, Director of Housing, said that Basic Studies program council for bringing Supreme Court Associate Justice William 0. Douglas to speak at USF. He said he wanted to speak at USF. He said he wanted tore tract an earlier statement that the five college councils hadn't been working properly. "Actually, it looks as if only four of the councils aren't doing satisfactory work," he said. Seni o r Class To Nominate N e w Officers An organizational meeting for all members of the USF senior class will be Monday, in CTR 252 at 2 p.m. The pur pose of the meeting will be to nominate officers and senior activities for this year. Activities such as the senior dinner dance , torchlite cere mony and graduation will be discussed. Also, the function of senior class officers wlll be determined. Nominations for senior class officers will terminate next Wednesday. Election of senior officers will be concluded at the end of the quarter. All students with at least 135 quarter hours are invited to attend this meeting. Dial 619 the doors are not opened earl ier because the janitorial staff does not go on duty until 7:30 a.m. When the janitors do come on duty the first thing they do is open the doors. QUESTION: Why are peo ple who are closely associated with the University but not on the staff not included in the University Directory? Such as James Keller, Presbyterian Chaplain of the University? ANSWER: All religious or ganizations, chaplains, and student organizations are list ed in the University Directory under the Stud en t Organiza tions section. Chaplains are also listed in the Faculty-Staff section. See the listings under "K" for the Rev. Mr. Keller's name and telephone number. QUESTION: How are stu dents admitted to the College of Education? ANSWER: Students who wish to enter the College o f Edu cation should apply in the second week of the quarter in which they reach the 90hour level, according to Donald Lantz, of the College of Edu cation. Lantz said that three tests and an interview are also required. The College Student Questionnaire and the Edwards Personal Preference Schedule are administered to obt a in data t o be used by the College for institutional pur poses . The Cooperative English Test is administered to test s tude n t s' communications ability. Lantz said that the tests are subject to change as the needs of the college change.

PAGE 2

2-THE ORACLE-Nov. 8, 1967, U. of South Florida :R,)\. CLE CLASSIFIED ADS CLASSIFIED 9. LOST AND FOUND ADVERTISING RATES LOST: wristwatch, on ground One time only: floor of U.C. Reward offered. If 8 line ----• ------.50 found, return to Oracle AdverEach additional line ----.15 tlsing, CTR 224. Repeated: Anyone locating my briefcase, 2 to 4 issues -----------.45* !\lore than 4 issues . _.... .40* books & glasses, please turn in •Per 3 lines to Dean's Office, ENR. Reward. 2 P.l\1. Friday Deadline Charles Talber Room Ctr. 224 Ext. 620, 618 11. WANTED 1. AUTOMOTIVE Wanted: YOUR messages, for 1964 Honda 150 c.c. Low Mileclassified ads Call Clare, CTR age, $185. Stereo portable tape 224 Extention 620. recorder $40. Buick V6 highlift rocker arms $12. Phone: 238-13. MISCELLANEOUS 2122. Tutorial: Private lessons in 1963 Austin Healey Sprite. Mark Modern Mathematics. Ann a II Radio. Heater, New Motor, Belle, B.S., Wayne State '51, $850. 932-2873. 935-0714. 3. FOR RENT Want Quicker Action? Go "Classiiied"! Let Everyone read your One female roommate wanted messages. Call or see Michele; to share apartment starting CTR 224; Ext. 620. Quarter II. Air-conditioned, 2 miles from campus. $37.50 mo. Call Lynn, Ext. 2276. 5. FOR SALE CBS house, 3 bedrooms, radiant heat, utility room, carpet. Sodded lawn, five minutes from USF. Down payment, take over payments of $75 month. Call after 5 p.m. for appointment. 932-9544 There'll be a hot time in an old town at night. BIEDERMANN AND THE FIREBUGS, Nov. 15, 16 at 6:30 pm, North Entrance Chern. Building See a Hell on Earth ... Satan and Beelzebub . . . brimstone and damnation . . . BIEDER-MANN AND THE FIREBUGS, Nov. 15, 16; 6:30pm; North En-trance of the Chemistry Building Family Relations Talks With Hart A Success 7. HELP WANTED 15. SERVICES OFFERED HELP WANTED: Sales Oppor-tunity for right person. Good Wedding cakes made in my pay. 10 hours per week, Gas AI-home at reasonable prices; also lowance . Apply in person catering. Phone 935-7919. ORACLE Office CI'R 224 or call 21. PERSONALS Ext. 620 2-4 PM Monday thru Need the money? Want to sell Friday. Salesmen Saleswoman Full that car? Why wait? Call NanTime-Part Time, "Earn while lee; CTR 224 Ext. 620. Let me y6u learn", Call Mr. Burton, sell it for you. Phone: 833-7781. Can't sleep at night? See BIE-Need telephone Girls, fulltlme, DERMANN AND THE FIREPart time $1.40 an hour. Call BUGS and make insomnia pay. Mr. 833-7781. Bring your own blanket. Tennessee's Marching Band Guests Of Fontana Hall The University of Ten nessee's Marching Band came to play at the halftime of the Game Time At The USF Library Patio The library patio might not be the most popular spot on campus, but at least it's the most interesting. This quiet, serene location Is not usually filled with peo ple. However, there are quite a few birds. Once in a while you find a nature-lover or two enjoying the flowers, trees, and the birds and be"es. Under bushes are some un known beings pursuing a course of study which doesn't fit the description of any in the catalog -but there seems to be a large enrollment. EATING IS NOT allowed but the inspiring atmosphere is certainly food for thought. Apples and other fruit are for bidden. (The name of the game is musical bushes). Spring is here all year around with nothing but "splendor in the grass and glory in the flower." U n i v e r s i t y of Tampa Tennessee game last weekend and were residents of Fontana Hall during their stay. The band arrived in six chartered busses early Friday morning after travelling all Thursday night from Knox ville. The football team char tered a plane down. "We are so impressed with , the wonderful hospitality and friendship during OUT stay on campus," said band director W. J. Julian. He also re marked on the change in cli mate from Tennessee's cold winter weather. Fontana housed the 225member band on three floors, but did not provide their meals. Tennessee's Athletic Association picked up the tab for its 15,000 football excur sion. This included housing and transportation for the football team and the band. Julian said this season's band practice began in the middle of September. The band worked eight hours a day for a week, but since then, their schedule has been limited to six hours a week. When asked his opinion con cerning spectator sports, Ju lian answered, "A spectator sport, as well as a school band, has a unifying effect on the student body." By MARY CARSON Staff Writer "This is a culture that toler ates our mistakes much more sympathetically than any other culture," said Dr. Ed win R. Hartz to resident stu dents last week during his workshop series. Sponsored by seven campus organizations in conjunction with Vice President of Student Affairs Herbert J. Wunder lich, Hartz is the head of the Department of Marriage and Family Living at Florida State University. The controversial subjects of sex, love, marriage and abortion were dealt with with much candor by Dr. Hartz. Loans Available To Students On Short-Terms USF's Financial Aids Office will make short-term loans up to $100 to USF students. To receive a loan a student must be full-time, have a 2.0 GPR and have good financial standing with the University. The Financial Aids Office has the necessary applica tions . After a student has re ceived the application, he must sign a note and have an endorser sign it. The endorser must be 21 years old and a resident of Florida for at least one year. He may not be a student at the University. Just 24 hours after the note has been submitted to the of fice the money will be availa ble. Loans must be repaid by the first day of the last month of the quarter. A two per cent service charge is the only interest, and this deducted from the amount of the loan when it is granted. WHAT IS ITS SIGNIFICANCE? Beverly Baalck, Dept. of Anthropology Archetypical. The ritual ofthe Midnight Pudding Snack Is well established in primitive societies. Since Shake-A Pudd'n does not require refrigeration, it lends itself to use in dormitories (surely one of the most primitive societies), thereby fulfilling this basic, Instinctual human drive at the precise moment it arises. Harry Holesome, Dept. of Health Education The American Dream come true. Shake-A Pudd'n combines healthful nutrition, bracing exercise and, above all, Good Clean Fun. An essential part of the Physical Fitness Program. Sylvia Cimblll, Dept. of Psychology Truly Freudian. Powder and water are mixed in a cup, an obviously mammalian formation, seen on a deeper level as Mother. One shakes the cup, in a desperate but futile attempt to shake off the inhibiting Superego and free the primitive id. Michael Media, Dept. of Sociology A true product of the Electric Age. Shake-A Pudd'n has transformed a fragmented, time-consuming , mechanical task into an almost instantaneous, totally Involving experience. Definitely "cool." Although equallY good at room temperature .. Francine Factor, Dept. of History Of tremendous historical significance. Had Shake-A Pudd'n been discovered in the 18th century, the French Revoiutron probably never have taken place when 11 d1d. Marie Antoinette's famous remark, "Let 'em eat cake," would no doubt have been transf?rmed to "Let •em eat pudd ' n," thereby appeasang the masses at least another centul". ShakeA Pudd'n lhe new Instant dessert mix from Royal. Just put water and powder in the cup, snap the lid, shake for 30 seconds and let it set. In Chocolate, Vanilla, Butterscotch or Banana. Each package complete wfth four puddings,. spoons, lids, and throwaway shakers. \ v USF students were given the opportunity to ask ques tions during the sessions. Through these informal talks, USF students were given pro fessional answers to such questions as : Are love and sex synonymous? What is the harm of masturbation? Does the American boy today ex pect to marry a virgin? Of masturbation, H a r t z said, "Masturbation is fairly common in males and fe males. It is a practice of growing up." In answering the question of the importance of virginity today, Hartz remarked, "Every man would like to say that the woman he married had never had sexual rela tions with another man." According to Hartz, recent reports show that 33 per cent of unmarried women at the age of 21 have had sexual relations. In a survey only 10 per cent of males said they expected to marry a virgin, and about 87 per cent of un married girls wanted to marry an experienced boy. In 1965, Hartz said that one social scientist predicted that only one out of every two girls DR. HARTZ .•. sex speaker. would enter marriage as a virgin. Focus Debaters Four general codes govern ing sexual behavior among American youth today were defined by Dr. Hartz. First, the single restrictive standard of abstinence maintains that it is wrong for both men and women to participate in sex ual behavior outside of mar riage. The double standard of sexual morality condones one code of sexual conduct for the male but disapproves strongly a!\d forbids such conduct for the female. Skirt. The Issue Hartz said a third code for sexual conduct among the un married has been labeled "permissiveness' with affec tion" which holds that it is ac ceptable for couples to have sexual relations if they are in love or have strong affection for each other. In no case does this code approve of promiscuity , Hartz continued, as does the fourth and last permissive code which holds that physical pleasure is enough reason for having in tercourse. By PAT SUMNER and PHILIP RUNNElS Staff Writers The first Focus Debate of the term failed to focus dur ing its presentation Oct. 30. The topic: Resolved: That all laws prohibiting the sale and-or distribution ot por. graphic literature should be abolished. THE DEBATE lost force when all concerned were in clined to discuss the issues of skirtlengths, superior classes, dead societies, speed laws and Australian mores. Vincent H. Bacon, a mem her of the American Civil Liberties Union, argued for the affirmative and John Bur ton, from the Office of the State Attorney, took the nega tive aspects of the issue. Bacon opened his argument with "It's all a matter of taste. I don't feel that I should not be allowed to read something just because some one has decided for me that I am not to read it," he said. TIDS COUNTRY was built on the freedom of choice, he added. It is an organized soci ety. I do admit that I don't enjoy all of it (pornagraphy), but I do argue that I should be allowed to read it. However, some of It is "foul and boring." When this constitution gave men freedom, it also gave them freedom of choice, Bacon emphasized. He defined pornogrC!iJhy as any material that stimulates sexual desire. Burton later de fined it as "material obviously beyond the realm of social conduct." These were the most extensive boundaries the word was given all evening. Burton opened his argument in defense of the resolution by stating that individual liberty is subject to the society that governs its behavior. Man must, by the very con cept of liberty, live within those laws that give him that liberty. You can't be deprived of protection by th e rule of law, Burton stated. HE CONTINUED, "We re strict the action of prostitutes, we restrict the action of ho mosexuals -for society's sake. Why should we not re strict pornography?" Reading pornography incurs morbid preoccupation with perver sions, he added. He cited scattered examples of professional opinions that concerned pornography affect ing juveniles. "If we live in a society that can destroy a herd of cattle 10 In Program For The Disturbed "Ten persons, full-time and part-time, are now participating in the area of the emo tionally disturbed," said Dr. Herbert Boyd, program co ordinator. The department of the emo tionally disturbed is part of special education within the College of Education at USF. The M. A. prpgram requires one year's experience as an elementary or secondary school teacher. You must be a teacher, because, "the basic idea, is to get some peo ple in the field now," said Boyd. Basically built around field work, the teacher of the emo tionally disturbed receive& ex perience in handling individu als, small groups sessions, larger classes, teacher consultants and residential work (lives at school). This pro gram which was funded by the U.S. Office of Education, gives "a face to face experience," said Boyd. "THE EMOTIONALLY dis turbed carries into all areas of special education," he added. Fifty four quarter hours are required of the program, out of which the student receives 15 to 16 hours to acquaint him with the areas of sper education. This is because accord ing to Boyd, "when the teacher can get the behavior straightened out , only then can he or she start to teach." Boyd said he hopes to train "teachers who are sensitized to behavior and who try to utilize techniques in class room settings." The reason for this is that the need exists in the public schools. "The kids are there," said Boyd. FOUR GENERAL areas or rules of thumb are used by Boyd in spotting an emotion ally disturbed child in the classroom. They are the child that is always at odds with his peers; who is unhappy and never smiles; who is constant ly complaining about illnesses that he doesn't have. "The typical, if there is such a thing, are one of those types," said Boyd. He also said that the fourth type was "a child who is not learning and there is no apparent phy' sica!, neurological or intellectual problem, and does act out the problem in non-achievement." One problem is that, "Linus ought to get rid of his blanket," said Boyd. He added, "But that would ruin a good comic strip." .. I because one is suspected of having hoof-and-mouth disease, our duty ls to destroy that which h{lrms the mind of man," he concluded. IN HIS rebuttal, Burton pointed out that society must have rules to govern speed and liquor laws for the protec tion of the majority. He also stated that "before we decide where we're going to be to morrow, we should decide where we are today." Bacon explained that he was by no means against or ganized society . However, physical laws are different from those which define per sonal feelings because these laws inflict personal taste on all. In the only document cited during the evening, Bacon mentioned that the "Kinsey Report" shows no relation be tween sexual offenders and their reading of pornographic literature. A MAJORITY of the ques tions from the audience were directed to the def i nitions of obscenity, pornogra,phy, and how it is controlled. However, no def inite answers were ar r i v e d a t. " P 1 a y b o y," "Candy," and "Tropic of Cancer'• worked their way into the discussio n with some light and some weighed remarks being made. W h en a final count was taken , the resolution was passed, 72 to 45. "Is the concept ' of marriage still necessary?'' asked one student. "Why marriage anyway?" questioned another coed. Dr. Hartz answered, "For many, this concept is not necessary. Marriage is a rela tionship today that has been devised mostly by women. Most men would rather stay out of it because of the responsibilities." One male student, in cussing marriage, said that although the wife sees her husband as security and as a father for the children , the man the wife, not only as housewife and mother, but also "in a social role in socie ty and in his business." To this Hartz added, "Hap piness in marriage is based upon such a relationship that even if the husband and wife were of the same sex, they would still be best friends." A female resident student said, "My parents just celebrated their thirtieth wedding anni versary. When I asked them the secret to such a happy marriage, they replied that they were not only the best of lovers, but also the best of friends." We've Got Something to Offer .•. And It Isn't Dancing Lessons It's Full Service Banking, gec:red to your needs, from Accounts to Personal loans. We're the perfect part ner for all your banking! *'EXCHANGE BANK 9385 -56th St. 988-1112 Member FDIC New Course In Political Science Set A political s cience course featuring politics in Africa will be offered in Quarter II. Dr. Robert E. Johnston who will1teach the seminar course, Government and Politics of Contemporary Africa (POL 573) plans to cover the inter nal political development and processes of African stares south of the Sahara Desert, including inter-African affairs and African world affairs. Johnston thinks it will be a small evening class of d is cus sion rather than formal lec turing. Students will have out side readings and reports they will submit to the class for discussion. Joh nton said the course is desi gned for seniors and jun iors who have a knowledge of Africa and a comparative knowledge of deve lOiJing Afri can states. He sa,id students who have taken Social Science in Africa (SOC 345) should be prepared for the new course. U. Of Miami ' To Interview For Medicine Dr. George T. Lewis, asso ciat e dean and chairman of the committee on admissions of the school of Medicine at the University of Miami, will be interviewing m e d i c a 1 school a p p 1 i c a n t s next Wednesday from 8:30 a .m. to 5p.m. This is the onl y interview which s t udents who are apply ing to the University of Miami Medical School this year will have. Other students who an ticipate applying to medical school in other years should a lso talk to Dr. Lewis. Appoinbnen ts can be made in Life Sciences (LIF) 201 with Dr. Jerome 0 . Krivanek, man of the zoology department. .. . :; ror:cOntacu. v 1 G li tl O J te w is le a 1 s l rE dE lo in te

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Bulletin Board notices shou l d be sent d irect to D irector, Office of Campus Public ations, CTR 223, no later than Wednesday for ' incl usion the following Wednesday. P U 1 NO 2 hed Official Notice s GRADUATE RECORD EXAM INA TION, required for g raduation from the College of Liberal Ar.ts and Ba s i c Studies, will be given tonight at 6:3G and saturday morn i ng at 8:31) I n ENA 105 (E119ineering Building Auditorium). LOWER LEVEL BUSINESS ADMIN ISTRATIDN MAJORS : Advisers Will be available for progrom planning until De c. 1 In BUS 427 Mondoys through Fridays from 9 o .m. to 4 p,m. Foi lure to see your adviser prior t o Dec. 1 will result in !ale registration. UNDECIDED ADVISEE$ whose lost name beg i ns with L • Z are required to meet with their adviser, D r. F rank Dudley, on one of the following dates for program pl anning for Quarter II: Today : 2 p . m., PHY 211. Last Minute Preparations Thursdav : 1 p.m., P H Y 209. Wednesday , Nov. 15: 2 p.m., PHY 211. T h ursday , Nov, 16, 1-4 p.m .• PHY 209. ALL BASIC STUDIES STUDENTS WITH ADVISERS FROM THE COL LEGE OF EDUCAT ION must atten d one of the follooing sessions to obtain an adVIser's approval of the worksheet T we lith Hour Backstage It is the twelfth hour for "Twe lfth Night." Backstage at the theater is a mixture of color, light and action. From the choice of the play and design of the scenery the play has taken form. And it grows as the paint, rehearsals, and costume fittings are added. There are the tense moments for actors, directors and stage m.anagers decisions. What is the proper makeup for each clown? How can the stage be most appropriately lighted? What musical accompaniment is needed? Within the production groups are the in dividuals with their responsibilities, . the hours spent learning lines, the perfection of gestures and pantomime and the trial and error practices. Backstage is also the quiet moments between scenes, the selection of the correct props in the erie off stage light, and the final cue before entrance on stage. And t h en, when the last l ine is learned, the costumes donned, the tickets sold and the programs passed out the show goes on! Text By Barbara Wright, Photos By Walter Barbour To Use Or Not To Use w' I [i ll I. I !1 Elem entory Educ a tion: Thursday, necessary lor Quarter II reg istration: Nov. 16, 8 a.m., Chem 100. English Education: Friday, Nov. 17, 8 a .m., Chern 100. Socia l Studies Education: Monday, Nov. 20, 8 a.m., Chem 100. All other Education: Tuesday, Nov. 21, 10 a.m .. Chem 100. Make up session: Wednesday , Nov. 22, 8 a .m., Chem 100. BASIC STUDIES STUDENTS : Stu dents currently enrolled in the Coitege of Basic Studies should make app oint ments w ith the i r faculty advisers so that !hey may have an approved pro gram for Winter Quarter before Dec . 4, the beginning date of Fall Quarter final exami nat ions. Because of the pressures of the quar ter system, adv isers will not send indi v idual Invitations for program planning sessions; students w ill hove t o toke the initiative in arranging to meet with ad visers. Students who do not have opproved Winter Trm programs by the close of the Fall Quorter will hove to wait a n d register during the !ole per iod. Advising stations for slu dents en rolled in the College of Basic Studies are: Anthropology, Area Stud ies, Geogra phy, History: FOC 239. Art, Humaplties, Theatre, Art and Music Education : FAH 2. Business Administration : BUS 427. Biology, PreMed , PreDenlal and P ara-Medico!: LIF 202-A. Chemistry: Chem 310.B. Eng i neering: ENG 304. Education: ADM 121. Eng I ish, Journalism, Philosophy: FAH 240 and FAH 242. Geology, Meteorology : Chern 304. Languages: FOC 105. Mathematics: PHY 316. Physics: PHY 115 . Political Science Pre-Law: BUS 451, Psycho logy: University Apt . 17, Soc i ology : BUS 451. Speech: ENG 34. Undec i ded : PHY 342. PHI BETA KAPPA members are in vited t o join the loco! organizotion, composed of faculty ond slalf mem bers, or their wives or husb ands , who have been initiated into PBK elsewhere. CoW ext. 655 to have names added to the membe rsh ip list. Dues of $2 ore payable to Margaret B. Fisher, secretary-treasurer, ADM 158. PEACE CORPS w ill conclUde t hree day vis i t n campus tOday. Their headquart er< I s in the University Center l obby, where lhey will naswer questions and distrib ute literature. CENTRAL DUPLICATING will be closed for 11 days beginning Monday for the printing of final examinat i ons. NON-ACADEMIC STAFF: Becaun of a lternaling terms, thhree vacancies must be filled In the USF Senoia non academic calegory, Non-i!cademlc staff are asked to nominate three by letter, addressed to Dr . J. S. B i nford Jr., Chairman, Election Committee, Chern 31G-B, no later than 5 p.m. Fri day. FACULTY AND STAFFF who have not returned books checked out before Sept. 1 are reminded tho! lhe books are overdue. B ooks circulated af ter. Sept. 1 do not have to be renewed. UNITED FUND contribution deadline is today. Contributions may be turned In to build i ng captains or card and check forwarded to Or, • Lester W . Tut tle J r., ENG 145. NONACADEMIC ORIENTATION : All new non -academic slaff (who have not yet participated are urged to attend th ree (3) orientation sess ions presented by Personnel Services as follows : Monday, Nov. 13, Dec . A: 3:30 p.m., ADM 296. Wedn esday , Nov. 1 , 15, Dec. 6 , 8 :34-9 :30 a .m., ADM 280. Friday , Nov. 10, 1 7, Dec. 8: 8:30-10 a . m ., ADM 280. Russell Whaley, director of "Twelfth Night," g rins up at S iegal After careful planning, ba ckstage c rew s move on th eir own power . Seamstress I p Pound Of Flesh • • • Monday, Wednesday ond Friday in ony session Is the order in which orien ta tion will be given. MIAL SERVICE: There is no campus mail servic e either to Boy Campus or Fon tana Hall. Mail addressed to either must g o through the U.S. mail service. Wardrobe design and fitting is handl ed by Maryon l\[. Moise. Different than S hak es peare's day, costumes are put together by and hand. Stage setting is marle to ord er. Joe Lieb works on constr uction of the scenery. M Address fon Bay Campus: 830 First St .• S., St. Petersburg, Fla. 33701. Address for Fontona Hoi!: 4200 E . F lel cher Ave., Tampa , Fla. 33612. FACULTY AND STAFF who have not received the Staff Ha ndbook may call ox!. 2881 for a copy, PC Recruiters Here.t Free Immunization CAMPUS DATE BOOK H IND GR TODAY Peace Corp Booth, from 8 a .m., Can te r Lobby. Woman's Perspecti ve, 10 a.m., CTR 252E. Three representatives o f the Peace Corps are recruiting members on campus this week. Mr. and Mrs. James Doxey and Guy Olson will be in the University Center (C T R) lobby this week to answer any question s . One must be an American * * * Peace Corps Test Slated For Nov. 18 The Peace Corps Placement Test will be given Nov. 18, and Dec. 4, at 1:30 p.m. in the downtown Post Office, room 425. Dr. Mark Orr, Peace Corps liaison officer at USF, said the test i s noncompetitive; no one fails. The results of the test d etermine the type of work for which the applicant is suited, his aptit ude for learning a foreign langu age, and th e country to which he s hould be ass i gned. Orr said three Peace Corps representatives will have a d es k in the University Center lobby through today to give inform a tion a nd distribute tes t application forms. The se representatives will visit, u pon invitation, any . . classes . interested in the Peace Corps, he said. JIM DOXSEY • • • Peace Corps man Citizen to qualify as a volun t eer . Married couples may serve if both meet the citizen sh i p qualification and h ave no dep e ndents under 18. Volun t eers do not ge t an automatic 2-A Occupational d e ferment, but they can be def erre d by their l ocal draft board. Doxey said that only 40 volunt eers have been drafted while over seas. An aptit ude t es t will be ad ministered today at 4 p.m . , in CTR 200. The test will a l so be given Thursday and Friday at 10 a.m. 1, 3, and 5 p.m . The test is not competitive, it helps determine assig nm ent. At 2 p . m . today the Volun teers will show a movie in CTR 47. The film, "The Great Dessi Marching Band and Other Stories," ha s no words, jus t music . It will tell the s tory o f the Peace Corps. About 85 to 90 percent of to day' s Peace Corps Volunteers a r e university grad uate s. W h en as ked about their overseas experiences upon com pletion of service, the usual response is that H was a n edu cational experience of une qualed degree. There are more Volunteers from Texas and Florida than any other states. Jim Doxey, one of the rep resentatives h ere this week, had been assigned in Costa Rica. He worked for two years as a resource man for a civic group involved in organ izing a rural community. He spoke Spanish there. Guy Olson, another repre sentative, was assigned in Iran. He taught.English at a polytechnic institute in Tehe ran, and later at a secondary sc hool i n a small town in southwestern Iran. Process Core Test Scheduled Tuesday The Process Core test will be given b y the College of Education to grad uate stu dents who are under P l an I. The test will be given in the Chemistry Building (CHE) 100 at 6:45 p.m . Tuesday. The purpose o f the test is for gui dan ce and to determine waivers . The process core is a seri es of courses required of all grad ua te students fol lowin g teacher education pro grams . Plan I students are those who are certified te ac hers and are following teacher pro It is not necessary to sign .!p for thes e test s . If you're afraid of needles, that's no excuse for not pro tecting yourself against in fluenza. No needle immuni za tion for flu and the tuberculo sis (Tine) test will be given free at the University Center in room 226 from 1 to 4 p.m. People with last names be ginning with A to L are sched uled for Tuesday, those with M-Z next Wednesday Nov. 16 is make up day. Mrs. A Nelson , R.N. of the Health Center staff, says 1,319 immunizations were given b e tween Oct. 24 and 26. Time test uncovered three students with mildly active tu berculosis this year stated Mrs . Nelson. The students were advised to have freq uent X-rays. A mobile unit visits USF twice a year. "Some students are afra id there will be a charge for the vaccine and test. A few com muters don't know that t he Health Service serves them as well as r es idents," said Mrs. Nelson. "All students will re ceive free treatment." NORTHEAST Korp Guest Speaker For YR Club Monday Bill Korp, chairman of the Florida Federation of Young Republicans, will be guest speaker at the Young Repubi can (YR) meeting on Monday . The meeting will be held dur ing tree hour i n CTR 201 and Mr. Korp will d iscuss business prese n ted in t'he board meet ing held in Daytona Be ac h last w ee kend and f uture plans of the YR's in Florida. Luncheon BuHet MONDAYthru FRIDAY . $1.50 ALSO: !\opal lounge 2701 F1ast Fowler Ave • I ) THE ORACLE-Nov. 8, 1967, U . of South Florida-J Lucnheon: National Association of E ducational Buyers, noon, CTR 255-6. Reader's Theatre Coffee House, 2 p.m .• CTR 248. South Florida Rev i ew, stall meeting, 4 p.m., CTR 204. D inner: Andros Men's ActMIIes Com mittee , 5:30p.m., RAN 114A. ATOTri Delta Recep tion: 6:30 p.m., CTR 47. B ri dge Tournament , 7 p.m .• CTR 251. Civil War Roundtab le, 8 p.m. , CTR 205. THURSDAY D i nner Meeting: Florida Eng i neering Soc ie ty , 7 p.m., CTR 248, Student Government Legislature, 7 p.m., CTR 252. Publ ic Spea king, 7 :30 p . m., CTR 204. P lay: " Twe lflh N ight(' 8 :30 p.m .. TAT. FRIDAY A th enaeum Tea, 2 p.m .• CTR 252E. Mov i e : "Ci eopatro/' 7:30 p . m., FAH 101. TAT. Play: "Twelf th Night(' 1:30 p.m., NDEA lns !llut& for Dlsadvtntaged, 8 SATURDAY o.m., CHE rooms. OCT Mtollngs, District 4, 9 :30 a.m., BSA end rooms. Pi cnic: Delta S igma Tau, 10 o.m., USF R i verfront. cross country: USF vs. UF, 11 o.m., There. TKE Conference . noon. Chinsegut . AAUW, 2 p.m., CTR 252. Soccer: USF vs. St. Louis U., 2 p.m., Home. Movie: "Cieopafro(' 7:30 p.m., FAH 101. Play: "Twelfth Night(' 8 :30 p.m. , TAT. President's Ball , 8 :30 p.m., CTR 248-255-6. SUNDAY Movie: ' Cleopalro(' 2 p . m., 7:30 p . m. , FAH 101. Alpha Board of Governors , 8 :31) p . m ., RAR 235. MONDAY AND TUESDAY Exceptional Child Club , 8 e.m., CTR South Lobby . IFC Rush Sign Up, 10 a.m. , CTR group adm. representative; lib orts, bus MONDAY, NOV. 20 u . s . Forest service: C i vil engr, accts, personne l mgmt; con1racting officers, adm assts, counselors, teachers; engr, ecctg , any academic area for other poo s itlons. TUESDAY, NOV, 21 E mory Universlly: all students Infer ested In Internship MAT Prog ram; all fie l ds. WEDNESDAY , NOV. 29 Warner Robins Air Materlli Areu_ engrs (eledronl c , electrlcol, mach, c i vil, aerospace , lnd); engr. THURSDAY, NOV. 30 Ntllontl Aeronaut ics & Sptce Admin lslrttion (NASA): oe rosp aca technology in phys sciences, engr, math; engr malh , astronomy , phys ics. FRIOAY, DEC. 1 N a tion t l Security Agency (NSAl :_ orea studies , language res & translo tion, data systems programml119, rea onalysis , mgmt studies, moth ; lib oriS majors who possed NSA test given on compus Oc t. 21; moth majors need not have taken test. Oracle Bu lletin Loar!l WED NOV a G L 100 1-6 LITE INDG R 7 Many positions remain open for Quor• ter 11. Examples of some o f these posl !Ions in the follow1119 c ities are: New York CitY Pork Guide for t h e Natlonol Pork Service ot the Statue of Liberty .. Wuhin gton , D .C. -business and art students at the Gene ral Services Ad m inistr ation ; history, po litical science and prelaw majors a t the "'alional Ar chives; engineer ing, malhematlcs, physIcs and education majors at GOddard S pace Flight Center and Navol Ship Resea rch & Developmen t Center : phys Ics ond eng in eering majors at the U.S. Coast G uord: educollon and libe r a l arts majors at the U.S. Office of Educallon; three che mistr.y and one biology maJors a t th e FoOd and Drug Admin istration; and accounling majors a t the Internal Revenue Service. Nodlh Lobby. Knoxville Otk Ridge , Tenn. chemistry, malhemafics, p h ys ic s e nd MONDAY mechanical engineering maJors at Mtetlng: IFC Fraternity Polic i es , 2 Union Corblde Corpora ti on and englp .m., CTR 47. neering and management mojors at Senior Clus Muting: 2 p.m., CTR Tennessee Valley A ut hority. 252. Huntsville, Ala . engineering, math Wig Show , 2 p.m., CTR 255. ematics and physics majors ot Booing 1 FOlk S ing Tryou ts, 6:30 p.m., CTR accoun tin g, engi n ee rin g and physics 252. m ajor.s at IBM; English, lnd ustrlol Art Class: Women ' s C l ub, 7 p.m ., management, personne llabor r elations, CTR 47. mothemotlcs and engineering majors at Bridge: Women's C l ub , 255. Marshall Space Flight Center ; e l eclriUniverslty Symphony Orcheslra l 8:30 cal e n gineering, b i ology and chemlslry p.m., TAT . maJors at V itro!. TUESOAY Birmingham, Alt. one chem ist at Eum: Slate Board of Engineerin g , 8 Southern Research Institute ... a.m .. CTR 248. A!lanla engineer in g and accou ntin g Meeting: Cypress Lake High Sc hool, majors ot LockheedGeorgia Companoon , CTR 252. ny ..• Health Center Shots , 1 p . m ., CTR 226. Jacksonvllla accounting mojon at D inner: De li o Zeta, 5 :30 p .m., RAN Internal Revenue Service; en gin eeri n g 114A. majors at Corps of Eng ine e rs; cheml Astronomy Class: 7 p.m., Planetarl-cal end industrial engi neering maJors um. at Alton BoK Board company ... creative Writing Class, 7:30 p.m., Cape KennedyCocoa Beach anCHE 204. gineering mojors a t Boelng1 electrical Parllamenltry Procedure , 7:30 p.m., engineering mo tors at IBM: engineer CHE 106. ing major> ot Kennedy Space Cen Rtpid Rlldlng, 7:30 p . m., CHE 1o.l. tor ( ASA) .•. Plano In Pre school , 7:30 p.m., FAH Tampa Bay Area ed ucatio n m a jors 225 . a t Hillsborough County Board of Public Gomma, 8 p.m., CTR 252E. Instruction ; chemistry and c hemic al en Rtceptlon: P I Kappo Alpha • Delta g in eering majors a t U . S . Ph o sphoric; o ffic e work In the Office of the Deon of the College of basi c S tu d ies. USF; pro law and po litico! sci ence ma lors a t the Clerk of th e Circuit Court, Hillsborough County; civil eng ineering malors at Florida Road oeparlment; engi neerlng majors o t fhe Corps of Eng i neers; e n gineer in g , marketi ng and ac counting majors at Honeywell at Largo; ma thematic s , e l ectrica l engi neering a n d monagement mo)ors at Florida Power; electrical e ng ineer in g m aJors a t ECI, St. Petersburg ; indU$ trial or mechanical engineering major• at Babcock & Wilcox, St. Petersburg ; mechanic a l and e l ectrlcol engineer ing maJors at General Cable CorPOration; several openings for accou nting majors n CPA firms. Exhibitions Elhnlc Art of Guatemala ! Mosl
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Editorials And Commentary 4-THE ORACLENov. 8, 1967, U. of South Florida Detrimental In The Long Run Douglas: 'Youngsters Have Right To Be Disturbed About World' The election of two students to the University Senate Council two weeks ago could be lauded as a step toward a more powerful sen ate. Yet the addition of students to this pivotal committee should not be overestimated in its importance. In fact, some might consider it a setback. The Senate Council decides the agenda for the meetings of the Uni versity Senate, which recommends academic policy for the University to Pres. JohnS. Allen. Those who oppose the present use and make up of the senate have charged the Senate Council with watering down the agenda before it gets to the senate floor. All the controversial items, it has been said, are elimi nated from the senate agenda by the Senate Council. The most controversial item since the University opened in 1960 and especially since 1965, has the issue of a constitution for the University. The debate has been whether the faculty alone should decide key curriculum poli cies or whether the administration control it through executive decision and, where protocol deems it necessary, through a leg islative body similar to the commonly used faculty senate. THE TROUBLE IN evaluating a situation such as this is that no "correct" method or "incorrect" method per se can be advanced. It is a matter of which system is bet ter liked by whoever happens to be observing. Thus, the paradox of the two students on the Senate Council is that the students, eager to exercise power in University decisions, may follow faculty leads and instruc tions in getting issues of substance onto the senate floor. This may serve as a temporary pacifier to faculty senate advocates if they can sufficiently control student votes on the Council. On the other hand, if the stu dents vote with the administration on agenda items time after time, the faculty will lose what shred of confidence they may have had in the Senate Council and will revert to pressing for a faculty senate where no students are allowed at all, which won't make the students happy. ALL TillS IS a seeming minia ture of what is taking place within the senate itself. In the fall of 1965, the senate got about halfway through a constitution proposed by the USF chapter of the American Association of University Profes sors (AAUP) that would have made the senate an Ivory Soap percentage of faculty. The previ ous yeas were turned into nays by a single power play when the fully-attended meeting rescinded all previous action on the proposal. It hasn't been brought up since, and last month' s meeting was the first time it has been mentioned for about two years. And it may not be over since several students inside the Student Association have said they will make an issue of it this year. The importance of all this is that the internal control of Univer sity academic business is up for grabs until some constitution is passed, in whatever form. Until that happens, everything will seem, and indeed will be, tempo rary. The political maneuvering will be prolonged, and the issue will always come up. THE ADDITION OF students will increase the political foliage that must be hacked away when the issue of a constitution for the Uni versity finally comes to a show down because the students won't want to give up what they have just gotten. We can only conclude that, al though it may reassure the suspi cious that the students won' t let the Senate Council water down any more agendas in the short run, the addition of students to the Senate Council won't help the politically weary University Senate in the longrun. Justice Douglas Ponders A Question At Interview OUR READERS WRITE By LESLIE TAYLOR Assistant Managing Editor Associate Justice William 0. Douglas, in an Interview Wednesday, said, "Youngsters have a right to be disturbed about the kind of world they were deliv ered into. The world of their parents has brought them to the brink of atomic holocaust . " In response to a question about the Viet Nam war protests, Douglas, here for a lecture Wednesday night, said he would be greatly upset if youth were complacent. "When I was 17 we were hollering about something. Young people would not be normal if they were not dis turbed," he said. AMONG OTHER points discussed by Douglas was protection of each man's rights guaranteed in the Constitution. These rights, he said, are violated by such methods as wire-tapping, and the methods of some welfare workers in de 'Embarrassed' With USF EDITOR: As an out of state transfer student in my first quarter at USF, I can truthfully say I am embarrassed with this school. Having my date travel over a thousand miles to Fall Frolics was one of the biggest mistakes I have made in my life. The program itself was very good and could have been great had the planning of the weekend been more effective. Two weeks ago I tried to find out the dress for that FABULOUS dance Saturday night and it was almost impossible. I was pushed around and around until I was dizzy. The final decision was that the affair was to be semi-formal. My date, along with two o ther girls from my home town, went out and bought new dresses for this semi-formal, the climax of homecoming weekend. But whe11 I picked up my date, I found that we were the only ones leaving the dorm in semi-formal attire. a student at USF. My date and many other people said they ha d seen better planned dances in Junior High School. My date was really impressed by the way the theme of "Frolicking Freddie" was carried out with the decorations. There was not even one lousy piece of crepe paper hanging. She also liked the accommodations to sit down -two sec tions of bleachers and many said the band left a lot to be de sired. After the dance, because we had no car to go out for a bite to eat, she was also impressed with the places to go on campus after events. Normal ly Argos Lounge is open all night, but for some unknown reason it was closed at 11 p.m. WE ENDED UP just walking around in the dark and looking at Crescent Hill, decorations on the dorms, and a lot of people making out, as if this was the only other thing to do. I want to thank the administration for their thoughtfulness on this point. At least one of the coffee shops could have stayed open. some of the other activities here because I sure wouldn't want to bring her here to impress her. JOE McNAMARA 3CBS Derby Thanks C ongratulations to Rick Norcross from Delta Kappa Colony of Delta Gamma on the big success of The Or acle's First Annual Bunion Derby. We're proud to say that the winner of the wom en ' s division is one of our sisters Dotte Ammon. The Derby added a lot to the spirit of the students. We are hoping for more Derbies in the future. l'tiARILYN MITCHELL, Corresponding Secretary Delta Kappa Colony of Delta Gamma. Fraternity Phantom Land? Let's Have New Newsmakers ARRIVING AT the dance I was total ly shocked by the whole abnosphere of the event. Fellow students were dressed in anything from bare feet and sandals and bermudas to skirts and blouses and dresses. I was ashamed to admit I was It will be a long time before I invite a date to another event on this campus unless she is a student here or has been to EDITOR: The small, peaceful k ingdom of Mor risland, a country with a population of about 11,000, is shook by a controversy. It seems that the only place to get food in this small k ingdom is from a few caf eterias controlled by King Raymond. It's nice to read about the peo ple who make the news, and it's good to see them in the movies or on television. But there is no sub stitute for seeing and listening to them in person, especially when 'they are of national or internation al stature. That's why we applaud the ef forts of the University Lecture Se ries committee and the College of Basic Studies Council that brought Supreme Court Justice William 0. Douglas to the campus last week. The affair was also applauded by the 1,500 or more students and non-students who nearly filled the Gymnasium to hear Douglas's talk on "Points of Rebellion." Of course it would have been nicer if the audience could have heard Douglas better. He sounded fine from the first 20 rows, but to people in the rear of the Gymnasi um, his voice was only a whisper. WHAT'S NEEDED is a new ar rangement in which USF sound en gineers can adjust their equipment DURING a performance or event. It also would have been nice if the people who rumbled from the bleachers to the exits during the 0R)\.CLE Vol. 2 Nov. 8, 1967 No. 13 ACP ALL-AMERICAN 1967 ANPA PACEMAKER AWARD 1967 PUblished every Wednesday In lilt SChOOl year by the University of South Flori da 4202 Fowler Ave., Tampa, Fla. , 13620. second class postage paid at Tampa, Fla., 33601, under Act ot Mar. 3, 111t. Print ed IIY The Times Publishing Company, st. Peltr .. llurg . Circulation Rates Single copy (non-students) __ .. _ ------.••••.• Hie Me II subscriptions •.. .•••••. .••• S4 School yr. The oracle Is written and edited by students at 1111 Unlvenlty of South F lorida. Editorial views herein art not necessary thos• of the USF admln lstrallon . Offices: UniversliY Center 222, Pllont 9884131; Publisher and General Manager, ex t. 618; News, ex t . '''; Advertising, ext. 620. Deadlines : general news and Ids, Wednes day tor following Wednesday ; letters to editor , $ p.m., Thursday; clnslfleds, 2 p.m., Frl day. Stuart Thayer --..... ........••.• Editor Polly We1ver . ---Managlna Editor John Calder1uo •••• ••..•• •• Editorlll Page Editor Leslie Taylor ----. Assistant Maneglng E dllor Connie Halgley .••. ---News Ed itor Mario Garcia ................ Asslstent News Editor Jeff Smlt!l -------SpOrts Editor Rick Norcross --------Fln t Arts Edi tor B1rb1ra W right -------Feature Editor Rebert D, Kelly --Aclverllsing Manager Roger Ahllrn •••...•••••••• _ Circu lation Managor Prot. Willer E . Grlsctl .••.... . •• General Managtr l)r. Arthur M . S1ndtnon .. ------. . Publisher question and answer session had been a little more considerate and waited to leave, like everyone else. But these are minor points. What counts is that we've gotten and will continue to get the oppor tunity to form our own opinions of the people that make the news and the issues they represent. WE ALSO APPLAUD the ef forts which brought to USF such prominent and controversial fig ures as: Julian Bond, Georgia State Legislator; Arthur C. darke, inventor and science fiction writ er; and Dr. Irwin Hartz, FSU guest lecturer on sex and mar riage. Disregard the ridiculous and scattered criticism the Bond lec ture received. Some people would have our public universities open only to those who say what they want to hear . , • these people do not want the boat rocked. Those who would censure such controver sial figures are not only illogical, but also inconsistent with demo cratic ideals and the goal of educa tion. DOES IT MAKE SENSE to lis ten to a lecture you've heard a thousand times before, and shut your ears to all other viewpoints? Or is it more logical to listen to all sides of an issue, utilizing a demo cratic freedom of choice and the tools o f logic taught in the school s to make up your mind? W e think it is the latter alterna tive, and so, apparently do the Uni versity Lecture Series officials and the College of Basic Studies Coun cil. Let's have more Julian Bonds and William 0. Douglas's. Let's continue to hear the controversial and the prominent newsmakers who affect the world we live in. Sign Them Please Lights through thick smoke filling electrified air, the ominous laughter of a dynamic crowd, the fascination of the die rolled, the card dealt, and the wheel spun . • . These are the accoutrements of the casino, the toys of the risk seek ers. We here on campus are not without our chancey situations. Usually nothing quite so dramatic as that of the gam bling tables, but these occasional encoun ters do have their own traumatic suspen sion. One studen t preoccupation which I recently noticed is that of tha t continual ly popular game, research roulette. It appears tha t, however unexpectedly, we all play this sport. Let me illustrate through a friend. WE'I.L CALL HIM JOHN, to preserve his somewhat dubious reputation. Re cently he was required to do a short term paper on a subject of his choosing. John has always had strange hobbies and interests, so quite naturally he se l ected as a topic "The Sex Life of the Virgin Island Salamander." Being a conscientious student he de cided on immediate research of the topic. He ran to the library and up to the second floor. He assumed quite correctly that information on this odd fetish would not be found in the period icals. HE PEERED NEXT into the card catalog. Quite surprisingly, he discov ered three ref e r en ces, one the para mou nt work, A Peregrine History of the Migra tory Salamander In the Caribbean . After scrutiny of his meager list, he ascertained that h i s case rested on the valuable H istory. Boltin g to the third floor, he canvassed the shelves. lt was not there! What, another salamander devotee? With little hesitation, he crossed through the double glas s doors to the as sistant on th e floor. Kindly she smiled, and to his request answered that the book was checked out and would riot be available for another week. We welcome letters to The WITHIN THE week he returned to the Oracle. All letters submitted for third floor and found the all-important publication must include name work returned. Checking it out, he knew (which will be published), address that now his search for knowledge was and handwritten signature. Be-near an end. Th When he returned to his room, he ea-cause of space limitations, e gerly opened its cover to th e table of must receive the righ.t to cont ents and found a chapter entitled "Is ed1t letters for length. Tnplethe Virgin Island Salamander Underrat -spaced typewritten l etters can be ed ?" What a stro ke of luck; he had hit processed quickest. th e subject on the nose. A s he By Bob Brown the pages, his excitement grew . When he finally reached p age 782 where the chap ter began, there was no 782, or any page following for 50. He sat awestruck for over an hour, appalled that anyone could be so unscru pulous as to razor out an entire chapter on Virgin Island salamanders. HE SADLY returned rthe book to the library, but knew tha t his work was not finished. He realized that, desp ite the importance of the salamander, there were other worlds to conquer. Carefully and pe rceptively he chose as his next topic "The psycho-sexual nature of the co lonized orangutan of Southern Sumatra." As he sprinted off to t he library, he felt deep inside that this tim e all would ' indeed be well. The topics may not sound familiar nor may John seem like a friend of yours, but the next time you cast your lot in the game of research roulette, re member poor John. The controversy stems from the fact that the residents are taxed for th e cost of the food whether they eat it or not but there is nowhere else to eat in the kingdom. These cafeterias also specialize In serving kids since all of their meals are served in childsized portions. The king stated that larger portions are impossi ble because they would increase the na tional debt and raise taxes. THE REASON the king i nsists that he should operate the only food servi ce is that opening other restaurants would be a health hazard. He also said that his kingdom is not large enough for two res taurants and that the added competition would naturally cause the prices to rise. His subjects are also comp laining about the substitution rules which the king claims to be revising. He hopes that if he waits long enough his subjects might forget the issue. However, we all know a system such as the one which exists ln Morrisland could never exist in the United States could it? .. JAl'tfES KOELSCH S BUS (Please see READE.RS, Page 5) LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS I termining welfare recipient's elig i bility. "Men mus t e it her be Incapacitated or away from their families for six months to receive a id," Douglas said. "Some times welfare workers surprise these people in the middle of the night to de termine if the husband is present." In response to a question concerning Supreme Court decisions which some feel have limited police power to enforce law, Douglas said that the Constitution was written so that men in America would be tried under assumption of Inno cence. THIS FREEDOM was what was being maintained, he said. The way to Improve law enforcement, he suggested, was to "upgrade the training and qualifications of policemen." S
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By BRIAN BEEDIIAM Foreign Editor of The Economist LONDON Hopes of continued Anglo-American coopera tion in Asia and Africa now turn largely on a tiny island in the Indian Ocean hardly anybody has ever heard of. Apart from a few fishermen, no one lives on Aldabra. It is a paradise for giant tortoises a.nd man o'war birds, but not for men. The important thing about this British atoll-island north west of Malagasy is that it is simultaneously within flying range of Singapore, the Persian Gulf and a great part of Afri ca. The British and the Americans have soon to decide whether to develop the island as a stagingpost for troop-transport and strike aircraft. Construction work is likely to cost $55-million or more. But this is not the main reason against going ahead. The scientists want the soldiers and the airmen to leave the island alone be cause the creation of the base will almost certainly destroy its unique natural life. (The millions of birds are also liable to cre ate flying problems for the pilots.) THE BRITISH are convinced that no other suitable island in the area could be developed at the same cost. The other pos sible sites would require the runway to be built out into the sea. So, unless the Americans and the British are prepared to cough up more money, it looks like Aldabra or nothing. It could be nothing. It shouldn't be, for Aldabra is impor tant It is important for the British in showing how far they will be committed to the defense of countries fringing the Indian Ocean once British troops have withdrawn from the bases in Singapore and Malaysia in the early 1970s. It is also important for the United States. The decision about Aldabra will show how far American defense interests in this area link up with British ones -and how far the Ameri cans want the British to be in at the sharp end of any trouble that may arise. ONCE BRITAIN withdraws its troops from the mainland or Southeast Asia, its defense commitments in the Indian Ocean will rest on two things. One is a seaborne commando capable of being shipped around the area. The other is Britain's ability to fly 'a brigade of troops to the trouble spot from Britain itself, and to support them and the local forces with strike aircra(t. At the moment, Britain can achieve this degree of air mo bility in two ways: first, by flying over the Middle East, land ing on Gan in the Maldive Islands and then going on to points east; secondly, by going "west about" across the United States and landing on American bases in the Pacific. The sec ond route obviously takes a good bit longer. Aldabra's virtue is that it would provide a third route. The troops could fly to the American base on Ascension Island in the Atlantic, and then either across Africa, or round its south ern tip to Aldabra. If the British were prevented from flying over the Middle East by a political decision of the Moslem countries this would be the only alternative and a quicker one to going "west-about." SPEED COULD BE vital in saving a government and peo ple's lives. While Britain has no intention of fighting a pro longed counter insurrectionary war alone in the Far East (as it virtually did during the Indonesian attack on Malaysia), it wants to have the military power to nip trouble in the bud if it is asked for help by a local government. Malaysia is an obvious place where it might have such a role to fill. But there are other places around the Indian Ocean where trouble could break out Africa and the Persian Gulf among them -to which Britain might have to get troops in a hurry. If the route to Gan were closed, then Aldabra. would be a welcome alternative. It would not be a case of one down and only one to play (the "west-about" route) but one down and two to play. THE DECISION whether or not to go ahead will be, admit tedly,. a fine one. The scientists' objections could sway the bal ance against the development of Aldabra. It will be a pity if they do. First Choice Of The Engageables They like the smart styling and the perfect center diamond ••• a brilliant gem of fine color and modern cut. The nome , Keepsake, in your ring assures lifetime satis faction. Select yours at your Keepsake Jeweler's store. He's in the yellow pages under "Jewelers." REGISTERED DI"MOND RINGS ftllll PRO. ttN. to UOOO, JIICU lllLUIU Tt IMOW llA\ITT OF flTAU,. .1UOI•IU.H 111. Ao M, HU COifiPAlf, IJU, UfAII.UUO UU r---------------------------I HOWTO PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING I I Please send new 20-page booklet, "How To Plan Your Engage I I ment and W e dding" a nd new 12 page full color folder, both for I I only 25c. Also, send special offer of beauti!ul44-page Bride's Book. I I "' I I I Address I I I I City I I State Zip I I1EEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, BOX 90} SYRACUSE, N. Y. 132021 -----------------------------I Brass Band, Socrates THE ORACLENov. 8, 1967, U. of South Florida-5 ' Don't By DANIEL Staff Writer USF's Political Science De partment has two new faculty members, both of whom have definite opinions about campus life. Sotirios A. Barber, who teaches Constitutional Law (Pol 431) and Introduc tion to Political Science, (POL 199) is astounded at the atmosphere DENNIS E. KNAB ••• 'new prof.' in the University Center Cof fee Shop. "I CAN'T SEE how lt is poss ible to have discussions among students in the coffee shop with the juke boxes play ing so loud. This doesn't seem right in a university," he said. Barber feels that certain areas should be left open for private discussions. "Coffee is a social thing in this country and students natu rally talk over coffee," he said. "Having music in the coffee shop is like having a brass band in the Athens Square where Socrates talked to his followers." BARBER CONTINUED,. "Coffee shops should be ex tensions of the classroom. Stu dents don't need to escape the classroom through music. If they do, they don't belong here but in a technical school." Barber feels that some fac ulty members tend to shun the coffee shop because of the noise. He thinks a quieter at mosphere could help faculty student relations. A native of Charleston, S.C., Barber earned his master's at Mix, Prof Say s the University of Chicago and is a Ph.D candidate in politi cal science. Denn)s E. Knab, another new member of the Political Science faculty, says that though he likes teaching here he feels that USF lacks spirit. KNAB A TrENDED t h e School of International Studies of Johns Hopkins University for his masters in political science. USF is the North Carolin ian's first teaching endeavor. He teaches American Na tional Government (POL 201) and South and Southeast Asia in International Politics (POL 411). Next year he hopes to teach more specialized Asian courses. He has been impressed with the soccer team at USF, since he played soccer during his undergraduate years at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. THOUGH HE realizes he is a newcomer to the University, he feels campus spirit is lack ing because many commuting students don't identify with the school. "Tampa apparently does not regard USF as its school," he said. "The people in this city feel it is infiltrated with left wing elements. However, I think it is one of the most con servative schools I've seen." Knab deplores the lack or trees and the surplus of san4 atUSF. HE FEEl.S should be done to give the campus atmosphere. He sai d there do not seem to be many student hangouts. Thinklng of the ideal hang out, he recalled the "great atmosphere of the Rathskellar" in Chapel Hill. He de scribed it as a pleasant res taurant and bar where stu dents took their dates after football games. One of its rooms was deco rated in a German theme while the other rooms gave a cave-like impression w i t h rough walls and dim lighting. SOTIRIOS A. BARBER ••• 't{}O much noise.' WHEN SPEAKING about Tampa, however, he said it is a drab city that could be beaut i fied. HEP Students Go Japanese Mrs. Louis Crown demonstrates the fine :trt of Japanese flower arranging ro High School Equivalency Program students, Geraldine Davis, Virginiia Patterson, Barbara Pugh and Mary Alice Wilson. The 25 women mem bers of HEP were honored at a coffee given by the University Women's Club. Accounting Club Hears CPA Talk A panel or Price Water house & Co. representatives gave the Accounting Club a typical business presentation normally addressed to buiness executives dealing with the firm. The presentation 1 a s t Wednesday at 2 p.m, demon strated the diverse functions of Price Waterhouse & Co., an international firm of certified public accountants. Paul Anderson, a partner in charge of the firm's personnel resi ding in nort h and mid Florida, said accounting firms by law cannot make bids or approach a client for busi ness. When an executive of a company with funds of $1million or more needs accoun tants or has problems he can't easily solve, he approaches an accounting firm which in turn lets him know its available services, Anderson said. The execu t ive may then hire the firm's services. _ Anderson introduced Jerry Dingle, an auditing manager who described his services. Dingle said the "business approach" is used to obtain thorough knowledge of the client's business including its internal control. Feasib l e mergers are ex a m i ned and tax problems are recognized, he said . Jim Park, an electroni c data processing specialist an d head of a management advi sory servi ces staff, said h i s staff helps solve such com pany problems as personnel and finance, and conducts ex tens ive job studies. He said problems are tack led by a team of specialists, each contributing e x p e r t knowledge t o arrive at good solut i ons. "We are not departmental ized," he said. Price Water house & Co. has specialists for problems in any type of busi ness from construction to marketing . After a client is given a so lution he said, the firm stands by the business during its crit ical transition period until it has adjusted. Park added another service the management advisory ser vices staff performs. Some times an executive loses con trol of his business because he does not know what to do. Trying to arrive at decisions only leads to frustration. The staff will then handle the executive ' s affairs until he is able to continue his job. Don Reid, a manager in the tax department, is a certified public accountant and an at torney. His function is to save a clien t money through legal loop-holes by "avoiding the law , not evading it." He is well-aware of the country's tax laws and steers his client's affairs away from unnecessary tax payments and toward greater profits. He also hel ps a clien t plan his estate that in the event of death, his affairs are taken care of and his beneficiaries receive utmost benefi t s. An attorney who is a tax specialist cannot by law serve as a court lawyer since his ser vices are limited to tax problems. Referring t o estate p l an ning, Reid advises a client on a will. The client then has his will drawn up by his lawyer. He also said, a great num ber of the firm's tax special ists are internationally locat ed and can solve tax problems resulting from overse a s trans actions . UNIVERSITY @ AUTO SERVICE OUR READERS WRITE EVER WONDER WHY CENTER TRUST YOUR CAR 'TO THE MAN WHO WEARS THE STAR USF Labled False 'Cradle Of Freedom' (Continued from Page 4) EDITOR: I find in my third year at the University of South Flori da that I am against adminis trative bureaucracy and op opposed to the cor porate business ties that the Board of Regents is involved in, and, in general, harbor scorn and mistrust toward the "establishment." I live each day knowing that a Board of Regent's member is either an officer, t r ustee, official or director for Morri son's Cafeterias (which cater USF), and is on the board of the Tampa Morning Tribune. I find myself utterly amazed at the Grebstein case, the D. F. Fleming case, and the recent incident of Dr. Gold stein's suspension. As Charles A . Beard said upon his resignation from Co lumbia in 1917: "I BA VE been driven to the conclusion that the University is really under the contro l of a small and active group of trustees who have no standing in the world of education, who are reactionary and visionless in politics, narrow and medi eval in religion. Their conduct betrays a profound miscon ception of the true function of a university in the advance ment of learning." I am SICK of the thought of the University acting "in loco parenti s " to protect me from the evil, sinful , and quite ob vious sensual way s of life. I RESENT being told that I cannot go to an establishment that ha s been declared "off limits" by the pres ident of the University . I totally DESPISE t he idea of corporate wealth and industrial "bigness" de termining the kind of higher edu cation I am to receive. One i# reminded of Eich mann's statement in the district court of Jerusalem in 1961: "I SAT at my desk and got on with my job." If the Board of Regents is concerned about my constitu tional guarantees and privi leges, let them place a mem ber of the American Civil Liberties Union on the Board. If the Board of Regents are so concerned about my academic expansion and int e Uectu a l de velopment, why aren't there top-notch educators on the Board? I now, more than ever, feel the need for participatory DE M 0 C R A C Y and political decentralization. I do not feel the University should say we are here to help your intellect develop a nd to aid in the ex pansion of your t hinking, and then suspend a professor for "inappropri a te language." (Heaven forbid; mustn't hear the nas ty-nasties of life). I am not here to be an alien a ted number operating for admin istrative eas e. I will not salute the commander when he says salute! Thor s tein Veblen (and I know this immediately means I am a Sociali st, right Y . A . F . ?) stated in The Higher Learnin g in Ameri c a (1918), and I quote: "The f inal discretion in the affairs o f the seat of learnin g is entru s ted to men who have p r oved their capacity for work that has nothin g in com mon with higher learning. " WE DON'T have a consti tu tion , we don't have a Bill of Ri g hts, we don't h a ve a clear ly specified and det a iled stu dent Code of Conduct, Un i ver sity pers onnel can enth your room at their discretion and admini s trative official s of t his school nail you on double juri sdic.lrion! They preach rna turity, adulthood, and responsibility, but practice a course in "parent" role-playing! Welcome to the University of Sourh Florida. We suppos edly thrive in the cradle of freedom, clear thought and in tellectual expansion, but, in all actuality, we are en trenched in the dark hole o( p a t e rnalism , suppression and int e llectual stagnation. Wat c h for the little man with the moustache. He'll be here soon! MICHAEL WOODWARD Secretary of Academic Affairs Argos Complex Representative * AUTHENTIC YOLK-MUSIC * HEAR HELL'S BELLS 1 * LEARN TO BE AN ARSONIST * WILL THE CHEM BUILDING SURVIVE? * INCENDIARIES AT WORK IN BIEDERMANN AND THE FIREBUGS Nov. 15 & 16 at 6:30p.m. North Entrance Chem Building Bring Your Own Cushions The captain of Northwestern U. football team, Robert Otterbasher, enrolled in the College Master? Ask Tom Seiter, President of Delta Tau at MIT . or Call Joe Hobbs Pete Agdamag Dick Sullivan 988-1103 FREE! • Complete Lubrication with each Oil Change. • Do It Yourself Car Wash Vacuum, Soap and Water Provided. • Pick Up & Delivery for All Maintenance Work for Students & Faculty. 2911 E. Fowler Ave. Fidelity Union Life PHONE 932-3387 We Know You1re In There You'r e pretty special, you resi d ent stud e nts. On most campus e s you ' r e the b ac kbone of student activity. You pro vide the most stabl e and ste ad y str e am of volun teers for Univ e r s ity activities, and you h a v e m o r e tim e to do them b e caus e y ou ' r e ri ght where the acti o n i s . So wh e n a stud ent n e ws paper covers stud ent a c tivity on cam pus, y ou'll probably be there , ri ght in th e m i ddl e of it all. And that's why w e want r esident stuANPA Pacem a k e r Award 196 7 ACP 'All-American 1967 dents to work for this student n e wspaper, so we'll have your praises, suggestions, n e ws, and views. No one knows the problems of. a dorm student better than a donn stude nt, and no one can describe those problems quite like a dorm stud e nt. It tak e s one to know one, and we'd like to meet you. Polly Weaver is the managing editor, and she'd like to meet you too. She's in University Center 222. .,

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.. USF Risks Win Skein Saturday Against NCAA King Saint Louis By JEFF SMITH Sports Editor for both teams. We need it for a possible 11-1 season, but St. Louis has to win it to strengthen a probable NCAA Tournament invitation." Pete Tumminia Closes In On A Florida Gator South Florida, currently rid ing the crest of an eight-game win streak, puts everything on the line Saturday against five-time NCAA soccer king St. Louis. Gametime is 2 p.m. on USF's new soccer field, lo cated inside the track. BOTH TEAMS may not be at full strength for the crucial contest. USF forward Jerry Zagarri, who led the club with 11 points and six assists through seven games, Is in the hospital with mononucleo sis and may miss the game. Billiken star Chuck Zoeller, who was the club's leading scorer earlier this year, suf fered a broken foot recently and will probably sit on the sidelines. USF Loses, Travels To . Gainesville By JIM STEERE Sports Writer USF's cross country squad travels to Gainesville Satur day to meet the defending state champion Florida Ga tors at 11 a.m. FSU scored a 24 win over the Brahmans Saturday. South Florida was downed by a much improved Seminole team which has racked-up several impressive wins, in cluding one over previously undefeated Auburn. F S U nipped the Brahmans 26-31 earlier this season. ' Freshman star Ken Misner led the Talla'hassee squad as be has all year. Top USF run ner Don Crank took an early lead on the 4.2-mile course, but the well-conditioned Mis ner overtook him and won by Zl seconds. BRAHMAN CAPTAIN Neil Jenkins recorded his best '67 race, finishing fourth, team mates Bart Smith and Risley Longmire scored sixth and ninth, respectively. "Everyone gave his best ef fort, but Florida State showed mure strength than our boys could handle," commented coach Gil Hertz. He also said that Florida should be toug'her since the Gators defeated FSU. Florida, led by Southeastern conference champion Frank Lagotic, won the Aldridge Championship in Atlanta Oct. 7, while USF took seventh. South Florida tied Florida 29-29 at Gainesville in '66. RESULT$ 1 . Misner P:SU 21.32 2 . Crank USF :59 3. Thomas FSU 22:05 4. Jenkins USF 5. Williamson FSU 22:30 & . Smith USF 22:46 1. Law FSU 2:2:51 8. Rickards FSU 22:54 9. Longmire USF 23:03 10. Merchant FSU 23:19 II. McCe rthy FSU 23:35 12 . Castrocone USF 23: St. Louis handed the Brah mans their only defeat in 22 games earlier this season. Since then, both clubs have been exceptionally tough to stop . South Florida stands 8-1 while the Billikens have rolled to 5-1-1. 6 -THE ORACLENov. 8, 1967 U. of S. Florida Brahman coach Dan Hol comb said, "This is the biggest game in USF's sports history. It is the pivotal game Holcomb plans to use the same formation that he used Jn the first meeting. The Brahmans will either be in a 4-2-4 (four fullbacks, two half backs, and four forwards) or a 4. "The Bills will probably play a 4-2-4 like they did in St. Louis," commented Holcomb. "We will need a good short passing game and a good ef fort from each player if we hope to defeat them." A LARGE crowd is expect ed for the crucial game be tween two natural southern ri vals. No team has downed the Bills more than once and no team except St. Louis holds a winning record against the Brahmans. USF has been impressive in its nine '67 games. South Flor ida has scored 38 goals and has allowed only nine. The eight wins include three shut outs. St. Louis has been equally impressive . The Bllls hold wins over Air Force 4-1, USF 1-0, previously undefeated Rockhurst 3-1, 1966 NAJA champion Quincy 2-1, and In-Jim Houck Challenges Stetson's Mike Lavery diana. St. Louis tied power house Michigan State 3-3 and was upset by Southern Illinois 5-4. --------Defense Classes Teach Old Arts Four self-defense arts are open to USF students faculty and staff. The Karate Club meets in the GYM Dance Stu dio. Dues are $4 per quarter. Beginning men's karate classes are 7 9 p .m. Mondays, 3-5 p.m . Wednesday, and 3-5 p.m . Fridays. Intermediate men's classes are set 3-5 p.m. Mondays, 7-9 p.m. Wednes days, and also 8-5 p.m. Fri days. Men's advanced class meets Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. All women's karate classes meet 5-6 p .m., Mondays, Wednesday s, a nd Fridays. JuJutsu, another defense form, has classes scheduled Tuesdays a n d Thursdays, 4:15-5:45 p.m., in the GYM Wrestling Room. Saturday's Starters THAT UPSET is what makes this game a must for the Bills. A team losing two BRAHMANS ( 8-1-0) Seifert Sharpless Drucker 1 Horvath I Jacobus Holt Belford f, Tumminia ' Gaffney Vitale Zagarri Goalie Left Fullback Center Fullback Center Fullback Right Fullback Left Halfback Right Halfback Outside Left Center Center Outside Right BILLIKENS games might not receive an ( 5-1-1 ) invitation to the NCAA Tour• Donley nament. Southern Dinois, how Rich ever, capped the upset with the fact that it only managed Rensing I• seven shots, but scored on Schlitt five. McDermott South Flor ida has pointed .,, toward this game since the Melchior first-game defeat by St. Louis. Geimer . , "We're as good as they are, PisMi and will prove it Saturday," Werner Bokern USF forward Pete Tumminia said. St. Louis' record shows wins over two teams that downed Sail Club Meets USF's next Windjammer meeting is Monday, 7 p.m., in Univer sity Center 213. Stu d ents interested in joining the club are invited. Charging Brahmans Challenge . Billikens By JEFF SMITH Sports Editor a victory is in order. THESE FORMER "USF11 STUDENTS WOULD LIKE TO South Florida faces perhaps its most crucial sports chal lenge Saturday when the Brahmans take on power house St. Louis. The Billikens downed USF 1-0 earlier this year in St. Louis for t he only Brahman defeat. "We are ready mentally and physically for this game," Seifert commented. "This is the one we've been aiming for since the season's beginning. A good overall game and a large crowd should give us the momentum ANNOUNCE THEIR CHANGE OF ADDRESS: William Smith, PEACE CORPS, C/0 U.S. Embassy, Colombia Ron Lerner, PEACE CORPS, C/0 U.S. Embassy, Malaysia Robert Bauer, PEACE CORPS, C/0 U.S. Embassy, India Nancy White, PEACE CORPS, C/0 U.S. Embassy, India Edward George, PEACE CORPS, C/0 U.S. Embassy, Costa Rico Betty Martin, PEACE CORPS, C/0 U.S. Embassy, Tunisia Joy Nelson, PEACE CORPS, C/0 U.S. Embassy, Honduras Vincent Castollono, PEACE CORPS, C/0 U.S. Embassy, Micronesia Advertisment Contributed By: INSTITUTE FOR HUMAN VALUES P .0. BOX 1 0644 TAMPA, FLORIDA Coach Dan Holcomb's club has already proven its ability against out-o f-state compe ti tion, recently edging previous ly undefeated North Carolina and Duke in successive days. Brahman players believe the partisan USF crowd will swing the important game in their favor. "We played as well as St. Louis up there," USF forward Pete Tumminia said. "But they had the home crowd advantage, w h i c h brings out the best in a player." TUMMINIA AND the Brahmans have many reasons for wanting this victory. St. Lou is is the only team to drop the Brahmans in USF's last 22 games. Eight USF regillars are from the Missouri City. A Brahman victory would in crease the chances for a sec ond straight state title. USF would also have the satisfactio n of claiming a win over a team that has won five national championships. No Florida intercolleg iate soccer team has beaten the Billikens. Miami has lo s t to St. Louis many times, the lat est being 9-0 last year. South Florida wants to stop that streak. USF SHOULD be s ound de fensively if goalie Jerry Seifert is ready. The Bra]Hnans will have to get good sbOoting and scoring from their front line if to win." . South Florida's last four wins bear out Seifert's point about being ready. USF has dropped three previously un defeated teams in its last four games. Holcomb said the Brahmans won't play any differently than they have in the first nine games. "We'll just be a little more inspired for this win." Two Clinics On Tap For Tampa Area Brahman coach Dan Hol com b is conducting another soccer clinic today for Tampa Recreation Department men playground directors . The one-hour exhibition begins at 1:30 p.m. Another c linic is set Nov. 18. It is scheduled f rom 9 a.m. to 6 p.m . and will break for the USF-Rollins soccer game at 2. Tom Hayes, Florida Soccer Association State Coach, is the featured visiting coach. The former England profes sional has coached the Cana dian National Soccer Team. Physical Education i.n,struc tors, recreation and soccer coaches are invit ed to this clinic. the Bills in '66, and a win and a tie against teams that tied the former national champs last year. Quincy and Rock hurst defeated the Bills last season while Indiana and Michigan State tied them. Michigan State went on to the NCAA finals in '66. the second period. The quick forward sent a penalty kick into the Gator goal, putting USF ahead 2-1. Then USF caught fire and dominated the contest. allowing no scores and mov ing the ball well. SLIGHTLY MORE than a minute passed before Vitale assisted Jack Belford's first goal against Florida. South Florida led 3-1 at halftime. USF CAME through the weekend series with no major injuries. Caldas and Houckl were banged up, but not seri ously. USF SPOR'fS wins over previously undefeated power clubs North Carolina, Duke and Florida. The first two are NCAA teams and may receive invitations to this year's tour nament. Florida's record dropped td 3-1 while the Hatters sufferedj their seventh setback in eight starts. Brahman goalie Jerry Sei fert, who had an outstanding game at St. Louis, may be slowed in Saturday's action. He is still recovering from in juries occurred three weeks ago. However, most of the Brahmans should be ready to go full strength, according to trainer Tony Jonaitis. St Louis, with the exception of Zoeller, should also be in peak physical condition. Tom Bokern, who scored the goal against USF, is the top active scorer for the Bills. PmL VITALE and Dan Gaffney are USF's top scor ers. Vitale has nine goals, _ Gaffney has eight Bill goalie Bill Donley bad his best game against Quincy. The big junior had 11 saves. Dave Schlitt and Bokern are St. Louis' key threats, accord ing to Bill coach Harry Keough. Tumminia and the Brah mans rolled the second half for four additional scores. Gaffney scored again, but Turnrninia was the second half star. The tall forward scored two goals and assisted Vitale ' s final score, which came mid way through the final period. SEIFERT HAD an outstand ing night with seven saves, four of them extremely tough blocks . The tough goalie has 74 saves through nine games. Saturday's win over Stetson seemed to be an easier win than the Florida contest USF rolled-up 23 shots to none for the Hatters during the first half margin. South Florida led in corner kicks , 9-1. USF banged away at the Stetson goal Ul,ltil Belford fired an assist to Vitale, who scored after 5 :08 in period one. SOUTH FWRIDA contin ued the assault as Vitale led Henry Caldas with a pass and Caldas scored, giving USF an early 2-0 lead . Zag err! Gaffney Holt Bel f ord Vitale Tummin!e Cal des Horvath Sharpless Cor lllon DeGuehery Houck Sexton McCleary Nemlnsky Zogarrl Cal das Vitale Cor ilion Gaffney Tumminla Belford Holt Houc k Neminsky Vitale Gaffney Holt Zagarrl Tumml nle Belford Caldas C o r Ilion Sharpless Vitale Zagarrl Gaffney Holt Caldas Tum m lnla Belford Cor ilion Houck Nemlnsky Sharpless Seifert Houck USF 306 Shots 23 Assists 38 Goals 6 1 Points 58 corner kicks 90 Goalie saves 36 Fouls 37 Offside Shots Assists GOlfS Points Saves scoring 3 3 1 ' 2 1 l 1 ' • ' 5 2 , 1 12 11 11) 7 ' 6 3 3 , , , 16 OPP. 111 3 9 12 21 114 57 23 USF readied for the game by downing Florida and Stet son 7-1 and 3-0, respectively. The wins moved USF's state mark to 6-0 with two state games remaining for '67. Tumminia scored the Brah mans' final goal on an unusu al play. Jim Houck collected his first collegiate assist when he pushed the ball toward Tumminia, who tallied his fourth goal in the last three games. USF OPP. 10 5 11-38 1 I 2 5 APPROXIMA'l'ELY 400 fans were shocked Friday night when Florida drove down and scored first after only 1:45 in the first period. Speedy for ward Hector Camberos outran the Brahman defense and drilled a shot past Seifert for the 1-0 Gator lead. Holcomb took out 10 of the starting 11 at the beginning of the second half. USF's second squad performed well as it played the entire second half Then the Florida defense toughened and held the Brahmans scoreless . until about three minutes remained in the period. Gaffney managed to _ shoot past Mike Schikorr to tie the game. It remained 1-1 to the period's end. Vitale tallied for USF after less than three minutes into STAMP ITI Ml't'SliiERAOE REGULAR MODEl. lHY$2 3 UNElEXT The finest IRDESrliUcriBLE IIErAL POCKEr RUBBER STAIIP.Jfz"x r'. Send ebeek or money order. Be aure to :lllcludo your ZIP Code. No ll08f:a2& or handlilllf eba?Jrer. Add Ales tax. I'Rmptshlpment.SitlsflctlonGul!aiiiMII THI! MOPP CO. P. 0. Box 18623 Llnox SqiW8 Station ATlAHTA, GA., 30326 Now Forming At Temple Bowling LaneS! Fraternity and Student Body Bowling Leagues Special Bowling and Billiard Club Bowl or play Billiards AJI You Wont! 7.00 per month For Information Call 988-4338 M e mbership cards now available for more information Call 988-4338 TEMPLE ANES 5311 Temple Terrace Hwy. • , .::-."' "<. UNITY Terrace Beauty Salon 9303 -56th St. Ph. 988-2798 Sp ecial Student Rates Twenty Lanes Brunswick Equipment Six Billiard Tables Snack Bar Plenty of Free Parking of mankind of religion Independent investigation of truth Science and religion go hand in hand Thursday, November 9, 7:30p.m., CTR 200 Baha'i Club will present stimulating panel discussion on these and other principles of our time. Sunday, November 12, 2:30 p.m., CTR 252-E 150th Anniversary of the Birth of Baha'u'llah, Founder of Baha'i Faith." Mr. Curtis Kelsey (noted Baha'i speaker througfiout the U.S. and Canada) will present public talk accom panied by unique color slide program. PUBLIC INVITED Sponsored by The Baha'i Club of USF ' . .

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r lV ' 2 2 I 1 1 1 , , , 5 2 1 1 12 11 10 7 6 6 3 3 1 1 1 16 •P. Ill 3 9 12 21 114 57 23 38 ., Enotas Rips Sigma Nu 19-7 By DORAN CUSIUNG Assistant Sports Editor Enotas rolled past Sigma Nu, 19-7, to clinch the Gold Fraternity division title last week. Quarterback Rick Ragnitt passed for over 340 yards, completing 17 of 30. Enotas' first toucfiaown came with 13 minutes remain ing in the half, a 60-yard aeri al from Ragnitt to Larry McGary. ABOUT 600 saw Ragnitt connect with McGary again on a 45-yard scoring play. Rel Lackland used his bas ketball talent to pull down the PAT three minutes before halftime. Sigma Hu, stopped cold most of the game, went on the scoreboa
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'< 8 -THE ORACLE -Nov. 8, 1967, U. of South Florida Gang-Type Clothes Back In Style Again By TOJ\1 JIMENEZ Staff Writer Out of the Ford Model T jumps a shifty-looking. fellow with a wide fedora (hat), two-toned shoes, wide white tie, black shirt with spear pointed collar, and a p in striped tapered jacket No, this is not USF during the Homecoming festivities, nor a modern movie set with Eliot Ness of the Untouch ables. The scene, man, is Carnaby Street, London, Merrie Olde England. The mods are out and the shifty-eyed styles are now in, according to sources ofthat city. "TAILOR AND CUTTER," sultan of suits, is slightly ap palled and bemused. Tailor and Cutter, a weekly trade journal of tailors, is the bible of the tailor. "One of those infuriating paradoxes of fashion has suddenly appeared," accord ing to Tailor and Cutter. The paradox is that Carna by Street in London is promot ing for young men those styles which the American gangster of the t h i r t i e s thought was fashion. The wide shoulders, tapered waist , the large hat and the chalk stripes are reminiscent, not ot fall frolic, but of that era. THE WEEKLY TRADE . magazine of men's fashion said such movies as "Bonnie and Clyde," and "The St. Val entine's Day Massacre," are packing them in, and this ac counts for the craze. "One clotlring retailer is so strongly convinced of the potential of the "Shifty Look" that he is prepared to offer a plastic reproductio n of a re volver with each of the Gang ster Ensembles," commented the Weekly magazine. Tailor and Cutter said that the gangster dresses more like the business man today. "It will need a back somer sault in opposed images if the sober, industrious citizen in the future is to look like a hoodlum and the hoodlum is henceforth going to look like a sober , industrious citizen," said John Taylor, Tailor and Cutter editor. AFTER ALL, crooks try to look "legit" nowadays. The "legits" in reverse are trying to look like crooks. Tailor and Cutter suggested that kids wearing gangster clothes may be trying to act the part. New Ideas Have Different Origins USF offers diverse programs in its curriculum. Where do these programs come from and how do they come about? Monies come from the fed eral, state and local agencies concerned with granting spe cial help for research and uni versity resources. Yet where does the idea begin? The idea , with about a year ot forethought and prepara tion by deans and com mittees, starts as an irritating buzz on the top of the cranium of an astute professor. When tl1e buzz becomes so loud, he decides to take the idea or proposal informally to other staff members. After criticism and some changes, the professor takes his idea before a committee. Then an exhaustive and time consuming process begins. Revise, rewrite and re evaluate. These are the main guidelines to success o r fail ure of the venture. After the idea is finalized by the committee, it is taken to the respective dean of the col lege. He also gives the idea or proposal the once-over if needed. He recommends that the idea be polished up in the committee session, or sends it to the Office of Sponsored Re search. There Mrrs. Charlotte Clark logs it and sends it to the appropriate agency. Then the hoping, praying and pacing back and forth be gins for all . Algebra Proficiency Test Given Friday Students planning to reg ister in Economics 331 during Quarter II must take the AI gebra Proficiency Test Fri day, Nov. 17, at 2 p.m. in the Business Administration Audi torium. The course is primari ly statistics. Passing the test is necessary before entering the course. ? GAS • Your Check is ''GOOD'' at ALCRANDON PHILLIPS 66 FLETCHER AT 30th ST. NEXT TO USF THE CAMPUS HELPERS The only man who 'can't wear a Plaid Suit' is the chap who doesn't own one! Courage, sir: try on our flattering Fall Plaids ••• it will be a mutual p/eqsure! South Dale Mabry-Tampa • e , . JUST OF PENINSULAR BANK e Photo by RandY Jones Helpfully Pushy University Design Aids Handicapped . Students By MIKE PATl'ERSON Correspondent A common lament of USF students goes something like this: "Gosh, I have to walk so far t o all my classes ... " A wheel chair student can only chuckle grimly at the "poor" student's dilemma. Another familiar complaint is directed toward professors who lecture too rapidly for students to t a k e proper notes .•• A BLIND student would gladly relinquish his tape re corder if he could be given vi sion to read and write notes. this, and produced the first state university in Florida with facilities and special co u nseling provided to ease their plight. The rolling landscape at the University of Florida and Florida State University made movement for wheel chair students extremely difficult. In contrast, the planners saw in the gradually sloping ter rain of the USF site an ideal place to build a university that could accommodate these students. ing temporarily disabled per sons. A new feature, a n "electric eye" door, will appear in the new Education B u i 1 d i n g. Physical d i r e c t o r Charles Butler said the door will be installed to help handi capped students get out of the r a in at the uncovered en trance. "It will soon be standard equipment q.t all unsheltered entrances to buildings," he said. The USF campus, though basically well planned for wheelchair users, still poses some problems for these students. For those with out electric wheelchairs, some of the hills and ramps require Jots of bicep power. John Dunson gives Don Burch a. push. Physically a n d visually handicapped students have special problems. USF plan ners and administrators saw THE SPECIAL facilities often go un noticed by the nor mal studemt, but they ease the burden for the students con fined to wheel chairs. A parking lot can be a peril ous place for these students . Getting out of the car and into the chairs is a slow operation and leaves them highly vul nerable during the process. Moving across the lot is also dangerous. VIsUALLY handicapped students pose a completely different problem according to Linda Erickson, adviser for t h e 11 visually handicapped students at USF. BOTH SEXES SKILLED "They are expected to get around lik e any other stu. dent , " she said , "but they need special counsel for regis tration and study activities." Date-Breaking Takes Talent Miss Erickson said "legally blind" students receive money from the Florida Council of the Blind or the Division of Vocational Rehabilitation ' Ser vices. The funds are used to pay and to acquire re corder texts, braille typewrit ers, tape recorders and other study aids they need. Creativity in humans is probably most evident when the time comes to make up a last-minute excuse for calling oft a date. Although both sexes display equal amounts of imagination, girls must be given credit for mastering the "Art of the Dump.'' Men approach the "dump" with simple sincer ity. Girls, howev er, employ Knights Will Meet For English Club Sir La!Jcelot Smith, of the House of Tennyson, will meet Sir Boss Moore , of the House of Twain, at Camelot (Univer sity Center 252) when the English Club holds its second meeting of the Quarter Mon day at 8 p.m . The program will be an ac count of the King Arthur tale from two sources by Dr. Elton E. Smith and Dr. Jack B. Moore, both associate profes sors of English. In addition, there will be a seminar on graduate school opportunities for English ma jors Friday at 2 p.m. in the Fine A r t s Humanitie s Lounge. This will be led by Dr. William E. Morris, associ ate professor of English. The newly elected officers of the club are President Jerry Parrott, Vice President Andy Petruska, Secretary Bob Brown, and Treasurer Bruce White. tactics and confederates to make the "dump" a kind of conspiracy. Boys will simply call a girl, personally offer an excuse, and hope for the best. Girls enlist the aid of accomplices and plan a campaign to insure the beHevability of their plots. Some of the girls go to great lengths to avoid direct contact and being questioned, to keep from "telling a lie," or to avoid pleading and beg ging their absence is usually part of the p lot. Here are some examples of how the sexes handle the "dump" in various situations. The Blind Date Boy's excuse "I was p laying football • . . got hurt . . • hardly walk." Real rea son: He found out that her "only" attributes were "a great personality" and "fan tastic dancer.'' Girl's excuse (related by conspjrator): "Judy went home for the weekend.'' Real reason: She found out that "he parts his hair in the mid dle and wears a slide rule in a quick-draw holster." She real ly decided to stay in her room the rest of the weekend and subsist on candy bars and soda. Calling off a. date with someone who is liked: Boy's excuse: "I'm real sorry, but I just have to get this term paper finished • . . it counts 40 per cent ... the prof is real strict . . • how about next week?" R eal rea son: At the las t minute he got fixed up with a rare type; "no personality, can't dance, but WOW!" Girl's excuse (note via roommate reads) : "D e a r John, my cousin came in this weekend . This is the only chance I'll have of seeing her before she leaves for Europe. Please forgive me." Real rea son: She was finally asked out by Mr. Wonderful, the one who carries his surfboard to class. Too bad, John. Calling off a. date because one couldn't care less: Boy's excuse: "I'm not feel ing well . • . I think I'll do some studying." Real reason: He's going to get drunk with John and then he'll get sick. Girl's excuse: Two conspir ators meet the boy and tell him that she is very sick. Real reason, she is sick ••• of him. It would be unfair to as sume that every last minute excuse is really a " dump." However, it would be naive to believe them all. Five-point check list Here are some rules of thumb to follow if you are really interested in differen tiating the "dump" from the excuses: 1. The probability of truth decreases in proportion to the number of reasons given. 2. The probability of truth Increases proportionately with the improbability of the ex cuse . 3. A boy's excuse which in volves studying is probably a "dump.'' No boy would rather study than go out. 4. Boys should distrust the involvement of third parties such as roommates. They probably originated the plot. 5. You never know for sure. Baha'i Club Will Sponsor Informal Talks Thursday The USF Baha'i Club is sponsoring two programs this week. The first will be Thurs day at 7:30p.m. in University Center 200. A panel of Baha'i students will explore, with the audience, the principles of their faith. It will be an infor mal discussion . Founded over 100 years ago, the Baha'i Faith, is a modern religion which is growing rap. idly throughout the world . Baha'i teachings emphasize unity of belief in all religiops. They support the establish ment of an international gov ernment, affirm the oneness of mankind, oppose religious, racial, national, and political prejudices, and declare that religious concepts are in accord with science and rea son. The second program is Sun day at 2:30 in CTR 252-E. Slides will be shown by Curtis Kelsey, a noted Baha'i speak er in the United States and Canada, describing the origins of this new world faith. To remove the hazard, USF assigns res&ved p a r k i n g spaces in each lot for the commuting handicapped stu dents. THE SPACES are near the sidewalk, away from the heavy traffic flow. Ramped curbs are also pro vided to allow the student to move easily from the lot. Steps are an insurmounta ble obstacle to wheel chair students. The planners' build ing specifications required that at least one access ramp be provided in every academ ic building to make wheel chair entrance possible. The policy also holds for all future buildings. ONCE IN the building, the student can use the elevator to reach other floors. Elevator keys are issued to each handi capped USF student, incluq'Need A Ride' Board Installed For Travelers A " Ride Wanted Rider Wanted" board has been in stalled in Andros Center adja cent to the mail box. It is geared toward giving a helping-hand to those interest ed in acquiring or lending a ride to students wanting to head out of Tampa -to any where. "WE HAVE to help them work out their schedules early so they can order their recorded texts and secure read ers," she said. Miss Erickson said mas tering the technique of learn ing by listen ing is very diffi cult for the students. "They miss the visual lec ture that is being presen ted. A person with normal vision doesn't realize its i mportance, but just notice how people crane t heir necks to see a speaker," she said. MISS ERICKSON said the visually handicapped do very well if they are carefully ad vised; so d,o the physically handicapp ed, if they are given the opportunity. USF is giving them the op portunity. ALMA HARRISON asks yo11 to call or come to 'Average American Movie Can't Compare To European' Susie Porch, a USF student, said, "The Sunday program will commemorate the 150th anniversary of the birth of the founder of the Baha'i Faith and Kelsey will be especially informative about the found er's (Baha'u'llah) religious genious.'' Florida has been divided into seven sectors, and an eighth has been reserved for the rest of the country. Anyone wishing to use its services can stop by the An dros Control Desk, pick up a card, and place it on the board. World Travel Center FOR TICKETS AND RESERVATIONS v' Airlines v Cruises v Tours Dr. Jrving De er, dean of the Liberal Arts Col lege and dire ctor of the Divi sion of Languages and Liter ature, SiJOke at th e first major meeting of the French Club O ct. 25. Speaking on modern French movies, Dr. Deer opened with a question he is often asked : "Why can more mean ing be found in foreign films than in the average Americ a n film?" The answer is two-f old, he stated. The European films we see here, especially those in the film classics series, are far better th a n t he average foreign film and therefore can not be compared with average American films . Also, European film makers r e c o g n i z e t h e multi dimensional nature of life that can be portrayed in movies Sigma Nu Picks First Sweetheart The Theta Alpha Chapter of Sigma Nu Fraternity an nounced their first fratern ity sweetheart I a s t Saturday n ight. The o ccasion was the 4th ann u a l Founder's Day Ball, held at t h e Florida HoteL Chosen to represent Sigma Nu as their sweetheart i s Georgia Noble. The 5'7" blonde, blue eyed coed is a sophomore holding a 3.4 GPR . She is a member of Delta Gamma and has a variety of interests, including modeling. She is "fond of a nimals and lov es anything to do with nature." ' Chosen on th e ir camp u s image, perso n ality, beauty, attitude and service to the instead of showing a play with our vision centered age as it one plane of action, they pre-is a visual art as opposed to a sent many experiences and language art. views at once. Deer suggested Resneis ' This is the contribution of film, "H i r o s h i m a, Mon the French cinema to the art Amour,'' as an example of world. The new vision of this technique. Th e theme is mankind, begun by such this self-conscious assimila French cubists as Cezanne, tion of experience by a couple Braque and Picasso, was in Hiroshima. Both characters taken up by scientists in their have undergone a traumatic t heory of relativit y, and has experience which neither can now moved into t he film accept, and cannot see the media, Deer said . present. Their multi -vis ion is The very form of the obscured. S1ECIAL! Limited Offer List $250 ELECTRIC OFFICE TYPEWRITER Model 250 by SCM • Full featured • Full Electric Trade-in must be in operating condition qnd within 1 S yrs. of age, Only $19950 *With Trade Anywhere Anytime Jig SERVICE CHARGE .PHONE 877-9566 film expresses the m ulti Life is made up of change dimensional aspect of l ife a nd o t many dimensions, AMERICAN nPEWRITER C I many p ers pectives are seen Deer said. It is the aim of the 0., nc. World Travel Center simul t ane ousl y. At the same foreign film makers to convey 2512 E. Temple Terrace Highway 2624 Hillsboro Plaza time, there is an "intense self this view through their media, PHONE 932 Tampa, Florida conscio u sness." Because the film is a medium for expressing human emotion, it expresses life as change and be comes eve n more appealing to GEORGIA NOBLE •.. guy's choice. committee, the Sigma Nu Sweetheart i s the s we etheart of the whole fraternity. ' CATCH the BUS and LEAVE the SERVICE to US! SPECIAL BUS for USF SERVICE CUSTOMERS LEAVES for USF ADMINISTRATION BLDG. AT 8:15a.m. Return Trip 4:30 p.m. by appointment phone 935-1126 Authorized Sales and Service @ BIRDSONG MOTORS • Ill C. l-1333 N. FLORID AVE. \ , Authorized Dealers

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IFC Smoker Sunday In Argos Ballroom Interfraternity Council will hold a smoker in the Argos Ballroom Sunday at 7 p.m. All men are invited to attend. The IFC will hold registra tion for quarter II Nov. 13-17 In the University Center , Argos, Andros, and Fontana Halls. Registration in the CTR will be from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Registration at Argos and An dros will be from 11 a.m. to 2 p . m. and Fontana registration from 11 a.m. to 1 p . m . Rush for Quarter II will be Jan. 2-6. There will be no late registrat i on this year . This will be the last rush until Sep tember 1968. THETA CHI This Saturday Theta Chi will take a group of boys from the Tampa Big Brother Pro gram on a picnic at the Hills borough State Park. This will be the second year that Theta Chi has cooperated with the Big Brother Program. The boys will be treated to a barbecue lunch, play foot-ball and go boating with the brothers. TAU EPSILON PHI Manny Diner has been ap pointed Attorney General for the S.A. Allen Friedman was recently elected secretary of the Political Union. TEP will hold a pary Satur day. Awards and superlatives will be given to outstanding brothers at that time. Alan Marder has lavaliered Barbara Hafley. Cliff Kolber has been ac cepted at the Warden School of Business at the University of Pennsylvania. ZETA BETA TAU ZBT brothers held a donut sale on Saturday. Plans are now being made for a Fall "Baby Powder" semi-formal to be held late this month. ' ZBT National was ranked sixth scholastically by the 61 member National Interfrater nity Conference in 1966. SIGl'tiA PHI EPSILON Sigma Phi Epsilon sent a bushel of Florida oranges to Sig Ep chapters at Cornell University, University of Maine, and Texas Christican University. John Dugger will host a Thanksgiving dinner for Sig Eps in the Daytona Beach area. A retreat is planned for Fri day and Saturday at the Uni versity Chapel Fellowship. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA The Brotherhood of Lambda Chi Alpha elected Steve Ber cov social chairman . Pledge Roger Coe has been elected vice president of the Young Republican Club. Andy Petruska is one of five seniors nominated for the Danforth Foundation Gradu ate Fellowship. The Fellow ship is awarded on the basis of scholastic ability and lead ership. The brothers will hold a "themeless' party Saturday at the Cruis a-Cade Club. Norm McCord is lavaliered to Sandra Bray and Dave Wright to Philis Pomerick . Jim Sheppard is pinned to Ann Young. ' Chuck Tonkin was recently engaged to Jack ie Favreau. ENOTAS The annual Fall Ball will be held Nov. 18 at the Causeway tnn. Al Goodyear and Ed Phil lips were lavaliered last weekend. Candlelight ceremo nies were held for both on the fountain on Crescent Hill. PI KAPPA ALPHA PI Kappa Alpha held a Hal loween Costume party at the Holiday Inn Oct. 29. Pledges held a donut sale last weekend and plan a car wash for the coming weekend. TAU KAPPA EPSILON The pledge class is selling "Teke" license plates to the chapters in the state. Pledges visited F 1 o r i d a Southern College, the Univer sity of Miami, and Rollins College last week . USF TKE's will host the Florida Province Tau Kappa Epsilon retreat at Chinsegut Hill Saturday. Ranch Party Socials, Elections Keep Sorority 'Girls Working KAPPADELTA Halloween eve the ple dges of Kappa Delta held a sur price party for the sisters. The annual KD Kappers were at the Wildlife Club in Tampa Friday night. DELTA GAMMA The "Raunchy R a n c h" party is scheduled for Friday evening. Music will be provid ed by the "Bits of Differ ence." Dottie Ammon was recently elected best DeltaPhi Alpha WATCHOU1 OTHER GUY Drive Defensively! Just being in the right isn't enough. Nearly half the drivers in fatal collisions are in the right. Drive defen. sively-as if your life de pended ori it. (It does.) pledge and pledge of the week. Delta Gamma is planning a social in the near future with .Pi Kappa Alpha. DELTA ZETA Delta Zeta held a "Harvest Moon" dance at the Bahia Beach Motel last weekend. Music was provided by the "Peasants." Pledges held a Halloween party Tuesday for the Old Peoples Home. A fund raising car wash was held Saturday. Pat Donahoe was r ecently lavaliered to Tim Tyrell, Doris Hutchinson to Larry A social will be held this Dew, an dRuby Harwell to weekend at the Hillsborough Jeff Jacobsohn. State Park. ALPAH DELTA PI Mary Ann Gilbert has been selected to be included in "Whose Who In American Se nior Colleges." Pledges will hold a cookout for the sisters Sunday. DELTA SIGMA TAU Delta Sigma Tau sisters collected for UNICEF on Hal loween. Port Rose is a new sister in the sorority. No Solutions A rush workshop retreat will be Nov. 17 at Chinsegut Hill. TRICHI Tri Chi pledges recently held a surprise party for all the sisters. Tuesday a candlelight was held for Cozbie Reed recently pinned to Jim Arnold. Pledges held a special luncheon for their Big Sisters at Las Novedades Sunday. Lt. Col. John D. Yarborough and Abdelwahab United Nations under the trees ol Camp Hechlcbe discnss the Middle East and the Indian. The University of South Florida Division, of Fine Arts ARTIST'S SERIES presents the outstanding French flute & keyboard duo: RAMPAL/VEYRON-LACROIX Fourth Concert Royal • • . . . . . . . . . . . . Couperin Sonata in A major • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vivaldi Sonata in E minor . ....••. . • • . . . . • • J. S. Bach Three Romances, Op. 94 • • • • • • • • • . • . Schumann Sonata in . D major; Op. 94 • . • . . . . . . • • Prokofiev Saturday, November 18, 1967 Theatre Auditorium 8:30 P.M. Reserved seat tickets now available. Inquire at the USF Theatre Box Office, Theatre Auditorium, 9884131, Ext. 323. THE ORACLE -Nov. 8, 1967, U. of South Florida . 9 Campfire Discussion Students had an informal discussion a.round a campfire. From left are Pedro Gomes, Ma.rilyn Jones, Pamela Tur Iington, Felice Emerma.n, Ghati Abonlhasn from Lebanon, Students Pitch In With Chores After the final panel discussion students helped with dishes so they could all leave early. This is the only time they were asked to help with the chores. Doing dishes from left are Dave Kathy McGuire, Felice Emerman, Ma.rllyn Jones and Cania Bowden, the cook. Council Weekends At Camp Indian The World Affairs Council met last weekend at Camp In dian in Lutz for a Middle East Weekend. Between 40 and 50 students attended the two day conference and discusssed world problems . The council arrived at no so 1 u t ion s, apparently the same answer the world has al'I'ived at on the problems. They were given insights by No Beards Or 'Weirdos' In Co-Op Because the student in the Cooperative Education Pro gram represents the Universi ty when on training assign ment and the employer when on campus, USF male Co-Ops are requested to be familiar with the Co-Op "no beards" policy. Co-Op Policy Statement No. 11, Sept. 1, 1963, reads in part: "Co-Op students are not permitted to wear lon g side burns , beards , mustaches, or other such adornments. Men will keep clean shaven at all times." This statement means that Co-Op men will be clean sha ven when they are on campus as well as when on training. panel members who have vis ited and studied in many areas. Lt. Colonel John D. Yar brough a n d Adelelwahab Hechniche, an exchange pro fessor from France summa rized, explained and discussed the middle east in connection with the United Nations . At a campfire meeting stu dents played guitars and sang folk songs and Hechiche did a Spanish dance to entertain, the bora is a circular dance. One rather unworldly event of the conference was the birth of paint colt Saturday night. Salma. Dandarauy from Egypt, Mrs. Robert Warner, Guy Olson, a peace corps volunteer from Iran. This Colt Was Born At The Camp Saturday PHOTOS BY RICHARD SMOOT r-THE ... L ... •• , Beauty Salon & Wig Center Fletcher Ave. at 22nd St. ar Appointment 935-1400 Taste that beats the others cold! Honest-toPepsi taste I PEPSI COLA Pick up an extra carton today! An employer representative of one of the largest Co-Op employers in the U.S. has ex plained it this way: "Long hair and sloppy dTessers would affect our technical customers' attitudes toward our product and company . While I am certain beards and mustaches do not hurt work performance, the uncon ventional adornments do hurt a man's chances. By wearing them, he stands out in a crowd and is suspect of being an 'off-beat' character. Once he is thus identified, people watch for him to do some thing goofy. Under normal conditions he can goof and be lost in the crowd, but after he has been marked as a "weirdo," anything he does .is taken as proof of the orig my impression." Pure Glen plaid in pale b riih t areen, oranae peel and Jacket. $26.,Pant-skirt. $14., Sizes 3 to 15. Coordinated ribbed wool sweater . $10 . , Sizes 32 to 40. F'or free Traditionals "SpinninaWheel" costume jewelry pin, Country Set Inc., Oept.C,l407 Broadway, N.Y. Countrr Set clotllts ere .aald at the nlcat stor11 In town.

PAGE 10

10-THE ORACLE-Nov. 8, 1967, U. of South Florida ,._ , .-:-:.:_. -::---:,-,.: -. A BIT FAST . ' ,Twelfth Night' Admirable Production Entry Blanks For Folk Sing In CTR Entry blanks are available at the University Center (CTR) information desk for USF's annual Folk Sing Nov. 17 at 8 p.m. in the Teaching Auditorium (TAT). professional categories. By PIDLIP RUNNELS Fine Arts Writer Shakespeare gave "Twelfth Night" an underlying cause of full character development, and Theatre USF g a v e "Twelfth Night" that develop ment in the opening night ' s performa nce, last Thursday. Although it was an enjoya ble production, the script was delivered quite rapidly. How ever ... The lighting, costuming, stage design, and perfor mance was fused to give the audience an evening of light and somewhat unlucidious love. FIRST COMPLil\IENTS. should go to the stage de sign and talented thoughts of Rus sell Whaley. Working with di rector Peter B. O'Sullivan, he created a setting that was simple b u t effective. It consisted of a revolving platform with three illusions of castle, park and court. It was ostensiously revolved by four Zanies (doubling as priests, officers and sailors) to fit the mood and give the play that extra something. Whaley has to take the credit for the costuming also. Working with tassels and vel vet, he created an aura of time than went hand-in-hand with the play. DONALD MOYER receives the highest laurels for his per formance as the drunken rogue, Sir Toby Belch. Although the parts were given e q u a l development, Moyer, captured the audi ence's attention from his first entrance and they stayed with him until the last exit. His continuing bow-legged stupers and dominating swaggers ac centuated his flushed cheeks and nose to lend that touch necessary for a fanciful rogue. Brion Black should be given the "Best Supporting Actor" medallion for his performance as Sir Andrew Aguecheek, a silly, spastic knight that fancies himself as Sir Toby's drinking equal. VIOLA (beguiling IDyria's court as "Cesario"), done so aptly by Nancy Barber, plays a convincing individual in love with Orsino (Duke of illy ria), but receives the love of Olivia (a rich countess) when she acts as a matchmaker for the Duke and Olivia. Got it! The Duke is in love with love and Robert Erwin em ploys these thoughts with the opening line, "If music be the food of love, play on." He gathered the feelings of re pose and melancholy together and tied them into a nice Photo by Randy Jones Gold Key Dance Greg Reynolds and Sue Carrolls warm up during the Gold Key's dance in the University Center last Friday evening. The dance was sponsored by USF's honorary society to raise funds for the University Scholarship program. Speech Pathology Offers Adult, Child Courses _ Across Fletcher Avenue from Mu Hall, the speech pa thology department is hold ing speech and hearing classes for children and adults. The students are taught by speech pathology interns at the uni versity's speech and hearing center. Almost 140 persons are par ticipating in this program on both the graduate and under graduate levels. The speech pathology de partment, under the area of special education within the College of Education, also co operates with the developmen tal center. This co-operation with the Development Center extends itself not only to interns, but to testing during registration of freshmen and transfers and the loan of special equipment to the center. Interns also have the oppor tunity to participate in the off -ca mpus programs avail able in this area. Interns go to MacDonald Training Center; ( Tampa Easter Seal Clinic; Tampa Cerebral Palsy Qinic or Tampa Oral School for 'The Deaf. Also speech and audiology Services of Tampa General Hospital ; Tampa Diagonistic Clinic ; Hearing Center of Saint Petersburg. The program, in which an intern learns to handle many types of speech and hearing equipment, terminates with both a certification for Flori da schools and an M.A. It is also intended to meet the clin ical certification requirements of The American Speech and Hearing Association, which m e a s u r e s competency in Speech Pathology. Graduate requirements in clude a satisfactory Graduare Record Examination score as well as an average grade of "B" in the last 60 undergradu ate hours. "A person with un dergraduate work in speech correction is encouraged to enroll in this program," said Dr. Clarence Webb, program co-ordinator. package called effectiveness. Olivia, worked into a con vincing part by Susan Stock ton, applies a smooth accent to the character with ability and movement commensurate with Olivia's position. HER MAID, MARIA, is given to the audience in the rough and tumble style typi cal of all good wenches who ply their trade in lllyria. Diana Bellamy, a bit plump herself, was a credit to the part. This is the fifth year of the contest. Trophies will be given to the winners of the p r o f e s s i o n a I and non-USF Orchestra To Feature Classical Music The University-Community This year there will be about 12 openings . The judges will be from the faculty and the staff. "USF is unusual and for tunate in having a large stu dent body of folk entertain. ers in comparison with oth er southeastern universities," said Vicki Roussman, chair man of the University Center Music Committee. "Make plans now to attend USF's folk sing and get a big taste of what's going on in the NOW generation," she said. Joey Argenio put forth a pomp and gullible nature and came out with an interesting combination in Malvolio, Oli via's steward. More than once, a dignified Malvolio was transformed into a stammer ing and whimpering fool done in by his associates. Cast Settles Differences In 'Twelfth Night' Symphony Orchestra will hold This week's band dan<;:J! its annual fall concert Monfeaturing the "Peasants , " will day at g :30 p .m. in the Teachbe in the CTR ballroom Satur. ing Auditorium Theatre . Proday at 9 p.m. A special note com;erning Joseph John D'Esposito as Valentine -a gentleman at tending the Duke: a relatively small vocal part turned into an enchanting c h a r a c t e r study. ALTHOUGH HE did a com mendable job, it seems that Sir Andrew's character could have lent itself to D'Esposi to's inimitable style. Doug Kaye's interpretation of Antonio, the kind and swashbuckling sea captain, was admirable. His swagger was shifty and his scowl was believable. Feste, jester to Olivia, tied the loose strings of the plot to gether and brought out de cidedly many of the thoughts that Shakespeare tried to con vey to the courts. Donald Sadler's vocal num bers were a little strained at times, but were overshadowed by his carefree and casual manner. FRANKLIN 1\IORSE didn't seem to lock gears with the cast's thoughts or speech, and USF Band Af Concert Change Scheduled For Thanksgiving Ray King, director of hous ing and food service , would like to remind all resident stu dents that their meal tickets will not be good during the Thanksgiving holiday. Be cause so many students go home over the holiday, they were not charged for these meals. Food cards will not be good from after dinner Nov. 22, until supper Nov. 26. During this time, students staying on campus will have to pay for their meals individually. I SUPPORT YOUR '-CHAMPION SOCCER I TEAM ' /} 4. . ..... :$:; I I I DIAMOND RINaS CONTESSA ••••••••• 18 KT. . TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET I : Registered Jewelel'!l American Gem Socitly I 510 FRANKLIN ST. 110 NO. WEST SHORE BLVD. I; PHONE PHONE 872-9374 consequently , his performance as Sebastian lacked the force , that the stage presented. However, opening night is no criterion for the remaining five performances. The major criticism fell with the speech delivery. It was rapid and quite a few of the lines went by unnoticed. On the other hand, possibly Will Shakespeare intended the cast to speal< as quickly as they did. Either way, much was lost by sitting in row G, seat 13. Art Stud ' y Co. vers Bronze Sculpture Bronze casting, taught in sculpture classes at USF, is one of the oldest arts known to man . According to Ernest L. Cox III, assistant professor of art, few schools still teach this technique. Bronze, the oldest known alloy, was first made about 3,000 B.C. but it was not until 2 ,500 B.C. thl\t it was used by the Trojans . Centuries later , about 100 B.C., hollow bronze casting was developed. Bronze can be cast by ei ther the eire-perdue (lost wax) process or the sand process . The lost wax process, used centuries ago during the Bronze Age, wasn't developed seriously in America until the 1900s. This development came about through the efforts of Riccardo Bertelli, an Italian who came to America with the dream of introducing the art of eire-perdue casting. He thought it mignt be advanced to a high standard becaliSe of the scientific process in me tallurgy arid chemistry in America. In the lost wax process, which is used by USF stu dents, a plaster piece mold of the sculptor's original model is prepared , showing all the details of the model in re verse. Molten wax is then used to line the inside of this mold. After hardening, it is a perfect copy of the original model. , A core :is poured inside the wax figure, and is coverro with a semi-liquid composition which ha rdens into a mold for the bronze figure. This mold is baked in an oven at about 1,200 degrees, causing the wax to melt and drain out. The molten bronze is then poured into the empty space. When the metal hard ens the mold is removed and the core taken out. To finish, rough edges are smoothed, the figure i s cleaned with acids and col ored with chemicals to give it various shades of green, brown and black. Bronze can be 11,ainted by heating the sur face with a blow torch while chemicals are brushed on. fessor Edward Preodor will "Cleopatra," starring Eliza. conduct. beth Taylor, Richard Burton The 75 m,usicians comprisand Rex Harrison, will be ing the orchestra are stuplaying Friday, Saturday and dents. faculty, and citizens Sunday nights and also at the from Tanipa. matinee Sunday. This winner of four academy awards de-Aside from their upcoming picts the pomp and glory of the concert at the University, pre-Christian era and Cleopathey will be playing at St. tra's tragic love affairs with Johns Methodist Church in St. Julius Caesar and Marc An Petersburg Saturday. They tony. will also hold a concert for r p;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;::;; the Port Richey Symphony Society in New Port Richey on Nov. 20. The orchestra holds three to four concerts a year for the University and an annual con cert for the Humanities pro gram. Their program Monday will include: Overture to "Frei schutz," by von Weber; "New World Suite" by Dvorak; "Masquerac;le Suite" by Khat chaturian; excerpts f r o m Stravinsky's "Firebird Suite" and "D a n s e Bachanna le" from "Samson and Delilah" by Saint-Saens . Expert Racquet Stringing Phone 935-0592 ALLSTATE Phone 932-4337 LOW COST AUTO INSURANCE For Faculty and Students -plus-SR 22's filed. Located Next to Kirby's Northgate GILLETTE SPECIAL-WITH THIS AD SPORTS SPECIAL 4 FULL PLY TUBElESS • 1 OOo/o NYLON CORD GUARANTUD IN WAITING TO WEAR 20, 000 MILES25 MONTHS ""•-•••u• ... • •u• .... •••otoeto,. .. ookk• .. o.•to- • •-••• ,_ .................... ., ................. ,._ .,,,..,,,_,, ,, .. ,, • • ,. ........... ,,,..., .u, .• .. ,.,.,,., ... ., ........... .,....,,"""•••ot.-.-Mo...,oo•l•fo TUBILUS SIJI ILACKWALL f ,l, TAX 520a13 11.95 1 .34 560a13 12.95 1.56 600xl3 12.95 650a13 13.95 1 .10 700xl3 15.25 1 .93 S60x14 12.95 1 .62 lJSxlao 11.75 1 .34 14Sx310 12 .7 5 1.45 560x1 5 13.95 1.69 600xlS 14.95 WHITlWALL!i $3.00 'El tilE BRAKE COMPLETE ADJUSTMENT WHEEL ALIGNMENT AND • ADJUST CASTER 81 WHEEL • ADJUST CAMBER BEARING • ADJUST TOE-IN • ADJUST JOE-OUT CattSIIghHy PACK • JEST STEERING Hither lttularly WORTH $4.00 • PACK WHEEL BEARINGS 6.1& 9352 FLORIDA AYE. • 935 ' ,. ' \


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